University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1941

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 390 of the 1941 volume:

B R H B L H I P p B w ' w M KK ff ' B n iWi K NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-ONE THE ANNUAL STUDENT BODY PUBLICATION ROBERT ADEN EDITOR AVERY FORKE BUSINESS MGR. • VOLUME THIRTY-FIVE THE 1941 1M ' Hfe UNIVERSITY of NEBRASKA at LINCOLN ji 11 II. CHANCELLOR C. S. BOUCHER his three years as chan- cellor of the University of Nebraska, Dr. Chauncey Samuel Boucher has shown himself to be an active and tireless worker in behalf of this institution and of the state which it serves. He sees and practices education not as a static process but as one which must be constantly changed and adapted to the times. To Dr. Boucher, ' The best of all possible investments for the future lies in keeping free education for our youth. " His varied background of training in the field includes the deanship of the Arts College at the University of Chicago and the presidency of West Virginia University. This experience, together with his far-seeing philosophy of a better life for man through democratic education, makes Chancellor Boucher ideally qualified to head Nebraska ' s gre atest institution — its state university. [5] i ' f -w IF i ink 90 I jh: .Av.y, 3 : OF YOUR LIFE AT NEBRASKA Every minute filled with activity. . . .every day filled with new pleasures, new knowledge. . . .For many of us that life is just begin- ning; for many, it has almost ended. May this book recall memories of your ...LIFE AT NEBRASKA plIJII IIIIICII9 OR BUST • ' jU, 1-1 ' ♦% V. i ' raMa. OF NINETEEN- FORTY-ONE.... SiSSMf y M w ' Bm Your University Admin- istrators Your Friendships formed Your " Extras " When You Joined i)aj;i iiundrcd (liirlcni Games We Won Or Lost What Yoii Did For Fun na( r twn liiiriflrrfl pi ' hfv-fi o [8] YOUR Unknown to most of the student body, but still playing a very important part in the administrative system of the university are the many faculty committees. Typical of these is the Honors Convocation Committee showrn above. [10] ADMINISTRATORS Celebrating its eighty-second year, the University of Nebraska is now composed of ten colleges and seven schools and divi- sions. The largest of these is the Arts and Sciences College. Newest addition to the univer- sity is the Junior Division, which counsels and advises incoming students. Including secondary schools the total enrollment of the uni- versity averages about twelve thousand. Bizad College is the fastest growing college in the University. Here are four good reasons for this growth. Reading left to right are professors Swayzee, Hicks, flrndt, and Spurr. Newcomers to the University this year are, left to right: George W. Rosenlof, registrar; Leroy T. Lasse, acting head of the Speech Department; and Joyce flyers, Student Union Director. [11] ln EXECUTIVE ADMINISTRATORS I ' ll DEANS AND COllEGES I ' a I i SCHOOLS AND DIVISIONS ra JUNIOR DIVISION OUTSTANDING PROFESSORS STUDENT ADMINISTRATORS r ii fl2] Although at every meeting the Board of Regents disposes of important bus ' ness, the most important meeting from the stu- dent ' s standp oint this year was the one in which the board decided to use the funds from the Love Instate for the building of a new library. Fighting against a drastic decrease in the state appropriation for the University was a delicate task confronting the board. The sponsoring of the appro- priation petition is one of its most impor- tant functions. This year it assumed an importance of great magnitude heretofore unrealized. Functioning through committees in or- der to better correlate their work, the board acts as the supreme administrative unit of the University. Each committee deals with a particular phase of administrative work. Members ot the board are elected from the former six congressional districts at a general state election. The new president, Robert W. Devoe, replaces in that capacity Charles Y. Thompson who retains his mem- bership on the board. BOARD OF REGENTS Dv ight Griswold GOVERNOR Long a prominent figure in Nebraska politics, Dwight Griswold recently received the highest honor the state electorate can bestow, the governorship. After gradua- tion from the Lav College, class of 1917, the governor ' s career progressed rapidly via the army, banking, newspaper publishing, and the state legislature. .Board of Regents: reading from left to right, seated — Long, Thompson, Shaw; standing- Johnson, Gunderson, Boucher, Seaton, Reed, Devoe. [13] Elswortli Duieau Did you ever wonder who publishes the FOOTBALL TABLOID, THE NE- BRASKA ALUMNUS, or THE UNIVER- SITY NEWS? Their sponsor is the Alumni Association, headed by Els- worth DuTeau, prominent Lincoln res- ident, and former outstandmg Ne- braska track and football star. As a student he won further acclaim in a speech urging the student body against " The Evils of the University Social System. " But his fame did not end there,- Mr. DuTeau worked on the Cornhusker and Daily Nebraskan, was elected to Innocents Society and Phi Beta Kappa. Accepting the position of Alumni Sec- retary on Christmas day, 1938, he as- sumed his new duties March I, 1939. " All of our work, " states Mr. DuTeau, " is based upon one thing. All of our justification for exist- ence on the campus is that the University has an enduring part in the aachievements of each alumnus. " lOHN SELLECK -dreams came true. John K. Selleck ACTIVITIES AND ALUMNI ELSWORTH DUTEflU 54,000 alumni are a fertile field. John K. Selleck ' s ca- reer as Director of Stu- dent Activities may be traced in the develop- ment which has taken place in that depart- ment since he took over the position in 1922. In that year the last football game was played in the old stadium, and ground was broken for the present sta- dium. Then a " twenty year plan " for the athletic department was devised. As a result of this plan the Coliseum was built, the intramural field laid out, and plans drawn for one of the largest and most complete field houses on any campus. Hopes are that this last ad- dition will be completed and ready for use in the fall of 1941. Mr. Selleck also has found the time to nearly complete the picture series for the trophy room in the Coliseum. Thus, his dream of perfect buildings and equipment for the athletic depart- ment has been almost realized. fl4] Dean Hosp T. J. THOMPSON " a good university should contain- Dean Thompson In a small office, the walls of which are lined with books and pamph- lets, is a well-built man with kindly eyes and greying hair. He is Dean of Student Affairs, T. J. Thompson. Under the glass of his desk, placed so that it is visible to the visitor, is a clipping which reads: " In a land where loyal opposition is impossible, there can be neither stability nor health. ' This is the philosophy of the man who guides the students of the University. Dean Thompson is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, so his interest in its welfare began during his student days. Two sons now attend the Uni- versity. He believes every good uni- versity should contain " good courses, good teachers, good scholarship, and decent kids for students. That ' s all that you need to make the best university on earth. " THE DEANS A rather tall, slender brunette; grad- uate of Goucher College in Baltimore, Maryland; and a former pupil of Ma- dam Schumann-Heink is Dean of Wo- men Miss Helen Hosp. Her philosophy of life may be quot- ed in the words of William Allen White, " I am not afraid of tomorrow, for I have seen yesterday, and I love to- day. " Working with students has been Dean Hosp ' s aim in life and she has carried it through all of the stages. First teaching, then as a field secre- tary, and finally entering the Univer- sity of Nebraska as its Dean of Women. She has proved by her attendance at all school functions her belief that the faculty and students should be in closer contact. Dean Hosp also carries through the idea that there is nothing on earth from which one can learn more than from actual contact with people. DEAN HELEN HOSP -through all the stages. [15] DEAN W. W. BURR important cog in Nebraska ' s largest industry. AGRICULTURE ARTS AND SCIENCES DEAN C. H. OLDFflTHER history teacher extraordinary: runs the biggest college. Services of the College of Agricul- ture are divided between educating our future farmers and providing reli- able information for the present farm- ers. Since Nebraska is primarily an agricultural state, much importance is attached to the latter. Courses in this college are of two typos. There are undergraduate and graduate courses leading to degrees, and special short courses adapted to the special needs of the modern farm- er. Practical instruction in modern dairying methods. Students examine iiiodei oil derrick in geology lab. The purpose of the College of Arts and Sciences is to develop the social and cultural abilities of a student rather than to train him for a profes- sion. This college differs from all oth- ers in that it is non- vocational. Established as a Liberal Arts College in 1871, the College of Arts and Sci- ences was the only one in the Univer- sity at that time. Since then, it has grov n until it now boasts the largest onroUment ol any college at Nebraska. The College of Business Administra- tion, created by legislative act in 1919, is an outgrowth of the School of Com- merce v hich was established by the Board of Regents in May, 1913. Indi- cation of the popularity of the College of Business Administration, is the fact that it has had the greatest annual in- crease in enrollment in recent years. Purposes of this college are two-fold: to teach theory with practice, and to teach students such knowledge as will best prepare them for citizenship and effective service. There is lab work in accounting, too. Practice makes perfect. Recognition of dentistry as an im- portant cog in the health of society has resulted not only in rapid forward strides in the profession, but also in new and increased demands on den- tal colleges. The fine reputation of the Nebraska College of Dentistry is based on two factors: leadership of the school in den- tal education and leadership of its fac- ulty and alumni members in the pro- fessional world. DEHN J n. LeROSSIGNOL .his business is Business. BUSINESS DENTISTRY DEflM B. L. HOOPER leadership in dental education. DEAN O. J. FERGUSON aspiring engineers call him " Pop " . ENGINEERING LAW DEAN H. H. FOSTER .without him law school wouldn ' t be the same. Engineering is based upon the phys- ical sciences and mathematics. While qreat emphasis is placed upon these foundations, a considerable amount of specialization is permitted. Various groups of study include Architecture, Architectural, Agricultural, Chemical, Civil, Commercial, Electrical, and Me- chanical Engineering. The curriculum also boasts certain courses which are unusual but important aspects of mod- ern engineering. Examples of these are metallography and rural electrifi- cation. flmid complex machinery, an engineering student solves a problem. fls exams draw near. The Law College seeks for its mem- bership quality and not quantity. Un- %ss an individual has more than aver- age ability and is not afraid of work, another occupation should be chosen. It is true that seldom half of those who matriculate as freshmen are gradu- ated. The fact that the College of Law holds membership in the Association of American Law Schools and is on the approved list of the American Bar Association attests its high status in the eyes of the legal world. Although located in Omaha, the Col- lege of Medicine is an integral part of the University. Offering a four year course of instruction, the medical school gives preparation in the basic sciences, correlates them with the es- sential features of the natural sciences and brings these factors to bear upon the problems which a clinical case presents. The primary aim and purpose of this college is to make good doctors, and alumni rolls of the college are remind- ers that this has been accomplished. Future doctors and nurses put in endless hours of study. DEAN C. W. M. POYNTER . " The requirements of a successful doctor are.... " MEDICINE PHARMACY The store room is an important place in Pharmacy College. DEAN R. n. LYMflN his classes are well attended No longer is the Pharmacy College preparing students only for a career as a dispenser of medicine, but rather is encouraging them along lines of re- search in the industries of agriculture, horticulture, stock raising, and animal husbandry. Standardizing group of which the college is a member is the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. The school also belongs to the Ameri- can Association of Colleges of Phar- macy. DEAN F. E, HENZLICK " education and democracy run hand in hand. " TEACHERS GRADUATE DEAN C. S. HAMILTON his work concerns only the more serious students. In accord with its aims, to provide the student with usable knowledge to- gether with training in the technigue of disseminating this knowledge to others, Teachers ' College not only gives training in methods but also pro- vides opportunity to practice these in a classroom. Throughout its professional program the mission of this college is to build up within those entering a teaching ca- reer the right attitudes and ideals, in- stilling within them the idea that schools are maintained for the children and not for the teachers. All future " school marms " must practice-teach. Graduate School requires much research work While the ordinary student has little contact with the Graduate College, it nevertheless functions as an important spoke in the education wheel. To those desiring further education after receiving a Bachelor ' s degree, this col- lege offers the opportunity of continu- ing in their pursuit of knowledge. Graduate college bestows two types of degrees; one, the Master ' s degree to all students who satisfy the proper qualifications, the other, the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy, to those who meet the more advanced requirements. Schools and Divisions The School of Journalism had one hun- dred and fifteen students who spent their time alternately between the study of the fields of magazine writing, newspaper work, circulation, advertising, radio news and news photography. In correlation with technical study prospective news sharks must complete certain Arts and Sciences College require- ments in order that they have a complete understanding of the value of news. On May 23, 1941, the school will cele- brate its eighteenth anniversary. Each year of its existence the increased interest in the journalistic field has forced the school to keep pace with the high standards im- posed on the journalistic profession by the modern world. The School of Fine Arts had a reorgan- ization in July, 1939. Under the current sys- tem the school functions as a unit within the College of Arts and Sciences, formulat- ing its courses and graduating its students through both this college and Teachers College. Art, Music, Speech and Dra- matic Art are the departments comprising this school. As a special distinction, the Department of Music is a member of the National Association of Schools of Music. ft. E. WESTBROOK, Director responsible for the aesthetic. G. C. WALKER, Director .... " The Publications Board has decided — " The Graduate School of Social Work had the largest enrollment of any graduate school in the university, although only or- ganized in 1937 by the Board of Regents. This year ' s enrollment numbered fifty-sev- en the first semester and forty-four the sec- ond. Annually the school sponsors an insti- tute in which pertinent questions of inter- est to social workers are discussed. Last year the " merit system " formed the basis for this discussion. Addition to this type of work, students engage in class and field work and special lectures. F. Z. CLICK, Director .young and capable. [21] fl. fl. REED, Director schools the Gtay-at-homes The Extension Division has the respon- sibility of bringing college education to those who ore unable to attend the univer- sity. Correspondence courses are the chief way in which college education is brought to them. Approximately two hundred courses in the regular university curricu- lum are offered in this way. A two hour course requires sixteen lessons and a three hour course, tv enty-four lessons. The Extension Division is also con- cerned with those in the university. Night classes are available for students who are unable to attend regular sessions. The program of this department is constantly being broadened in an effort to give more people access to university facilities. The University Library has a new fu- ture in store for it. With definite plans al- ready made, the new and important addi- tion to our campus, the new library will soon become a reality. Among the out- standing features of the building will be a large lounge, modernistically designed, in which students can relax. Smoking will be permitted here as well as in other parts of the building. The open shelf display plan will be substituted for the library stack sys- tem used in the present library. R. fl. MILLER, Director .moving day is near. The Conservation and Survey Division has the function of reporting the advances made in the development of the natural re- sources in the state of Nebraska. Reports on surveys of oil, mineral, and gas struc- tures are published along with reports on geological resources, industries, conserva- tion problems and soil surveys. The results of the work of this division are effective throughout the state, for its survey and re- search activities cover all natural resources of the state. G. E. CONDRfl, Director to him, Nebraska ' s resources are no mystery. [22] Junior Division The most progressive step of the ad- ministration this year was the advent of the newly organized Junior Division. This division under the direction of Dean Nels A. Bengston came into official operation in September, 1940. Designed to serve more adequately all new students in the University of Nebras- ka, the Junior Division provides for the ma- triculation of all new students, and the in- dividual counseling of each student with reference to his specific needs and desires. Guidance consultant work is offered the student so that he may obtain his rating with reference to different vocational skills. Terminal courses, one and two year curricula which meet the needs of those unable to complete a four year university course, are being planned by the division. It has realized the growing trend of adult education by setting up a Counselor for adult education who is equipped to plan programs to suit their specific needs with- out reference to a degree. The division is also equipped to aid students in developing reading skills and better study habits through supervision in special laboratory sections. Special inves- N. fl. BENGSTON, Director forsakes geography for freshmen. tigations of the relationship between schol- arship and university classes has been planned by the division. New in form, the Junior Division is not in principle a sudden development. The need for such an organization has long been apparent to university officials. How- ever, it was not until this year that the plan was realized. The nucleus of the organization is com- prised of the Dean of the Junior Division and the Board of Counselors, ten men each representing a different field of interest. Professor Stepanek, acting under the new advisory system, aids two freshmen in registration. Paul Svoboda conducts campus tour for freshmen. [23] s. y ili£ 1£L% (AJOXfZl UOU L ' J Louise Pound Right, Olin Jerome Ferguson Bolo 7, James Edward Le Rossignol LOUISE POUND fl.B, from the University ol Nebraska; Mfl. (rem the University of Nebraska; Ph.D. from University of Heidelberg in Germany. Koppo Kappa Gamma, Sigma Delta Tau, Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Sigma Phi, Delta Omicron, Chi Delta Phi, Pi Gamma Nu, Delta Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board. National Arts Club, Women ' s Press Club. Former holder of state tennis and golf champion- ships and former holder of women ' s western lawn tennis championship. Contributor to many leading language maga- zines. JAMES EDWARD LE ROSSIGNOL A.B. Irom McGil! College at Montreal, Canada; Ph.D. from the University of Leipzig in Germany; fellow in psychology at Clark University; LL.D. from the University of Denver and McGill Uni- versity. Chi Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Kappa. Investigated economic conditions in New Zealand 1906. Member of Rotary Club, Commercial Club. Author of " Monopolies, Past and Present, " " Orthodox Socialism, " " Little Stories of Quebec, " " State Socialism In New Zealand, " ' " The Flying Canoe, " ' " " The Haitant Merchant, " " From Marx To Stalin. " OLIN JEROME FERGUSON B.S. in E.E, from the University of Nebraska; M.E.E. from Union University. Sigma Xi, Sigma Tau. Civilian director of educational courses for sol- dier students at University of Nebraska 1917-1918, Fellow American Institute of E lectrical Engineering, Society for Promotion of Engineering Education, American Association of University Professors, president of American Interprofessional Institute, [24J haLL k noci tliEni executive committee of the Association of Land Grant Colleges and Universities, author of " Ele- ments of Electrical Transmission, " " Electric Lighting. " CHARLES HENRY OLDFATHER A B from Hanover College; B.D. from McCormick Theological Seminary; Ph.D. from Wisconsin; LL-D. from Hanover College. Phi Delta Theta. Commission on Higher Education of North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. American History Association, American Philologi- cal Association, American Association University Professors, Clascical Association of the Middle V est. Author of " Creek Literary Papyri From Greco- Roman Egypt, " " Pufendorf ' s De jure Naturae Et Gentium, " " Translation Of Diodorus Of Sicily. " V ILLIAM HENRY WERKMEISTER University of Muenster. Germany, and University of Frankfort, Germany; Ph.D. from the University of Nebraska. N ebraska Academy of Sciences, American Philo- sophical Association. Author of many articles including the iollowring; " The Meaning of Meaning ' Re-Examined, " " Sci- entific Method and the Presupposition of Experi- ment, " " Natural Languages as Cultural Indices, " " Unified Science and Physicalistic Reduclionism. " Author of " A Philosophy of Science. " American Exchange Professor at University of BerUn 1936-37. CLARENCE JACKSON FRANKFORTER B.Sc. and MA. from the University of Nebraska; graduate work at the University of Minnesota. Alpha Tau Omega. Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Iota Alpha, Sigma Rho Tau, Sigma Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, former national secretary. Scabbard and Blade. Phalanx, Specialist in petroleun chemistry technology. Charles Henry Oldfather holder of patents for four petroleum refining pro- cesses and a water purifier. Army officer in the World War. Captain of Chemical Warfare at Edgewood Arsenal, Colonel in the Rsserve Corps of the U. S. Army. Left, William Henry Werkmeister Below, Clarence Jackson Frankforter 1 25 J The Big Guns " oi the Student Council. Reading leit to right: Hortense Casady, Treasurer, John Mason, President; Ruth Ann Sheldon, Vice-President; Ruth Clark, Secretary. STUDENT CO Inaugurates During a hectic year, the Student Council has rapidly moved toward realization of an admirable goal — the cleansing of student elections, long a disturbing element on the campus. Another noteworthy accomplishment sponsored by the Student Council this year was the convention of student governing bodies of the Big Six Schools. At this convention common prob- lems were discussed. For the benefit of the heads of extra-curricular organizations, the coun- cil sponsored a meeting on parliamentary procedure and the fundamentals of leading meetings. In order to help orientate the freshmen in student ac- tivities, the council conducted several meetings for freshmen on extra-cur- ricular activities. Currently the council is interested in a student activities card which will be a combination ticket to athletic, dramatic, and Student Union activities, and including subscriptions to some of the publications. As the student governing body for all university students, the council approves and controls all student activities and elections. Eight of the thir- ty-three members who comprise the council are seniors who were on it the previous year. From these holdover members, the officers are chosen. [26] COMMITTEES OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL I ELECTIONS, REPRESENTATIVES: Burton Thiol, Dale Theobald, Co- Chairmen Ruth Ann Sheldon, Dorothy Jean Bryan STUDENT MIGRATIONS: Miriam Rubnitz, Chairman. Marion Cramer, Chris Pe ' ercen POINTS: Chris Petersen, Chairman Jean Humphrey, Fred Meier, Mar- vin Thompson CONSTITUTION: Marvin Thompson, Chairman Priscilla Cham, Mary Rosborough, Norma Jean Campbell STUDENT COUNCIL CONVENTION: Ruth Clark, Chairman Burton Thiel, Betty Meyer, Bob Flory STUDENT ACTIVITY TICKETS: Hortense Casady, Chairman Forrest Behm, Chris Petersen FRESHMEN ACTIVITIES FORUM: Robert O ' Connell, Chairman Burton Thiel, Marvin Thompson, Ruth Iverson HOUSING CONDITIONS: Ruth Ann Sheldon, Philip Weber, Co-Chairmen Ray Murray, Dorothy Jean Bryan WORKING CONDITIONS; Ray Murray, Chairman Ed V anek, Kenneth Holland PARLIAMENTARY PROCEDURE CLASS: Jane Shaw, Chairman Bob Flory, Lois Drake STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE: Jean Holtz, Chairman Hortense Casady, Holly Shurtleff JUDICIARY: Marvin Kruse, Chairman John Mason, Ruth Clark, Ruth Ann Sheldon, Robert O ' Connell U N C I L S Indent Govcrniiii ' Body Convention FOURTH ROW: B. Thiel. C. Peterson, R, Murray, P. Weber, R. O ' Connell. THIRD ROW; D. Theobald, E. Wanek, J. Hohz, M. Cramer, J. Shaw. N. Campbell. M. Rosborough. SECOND ROW I- Humphrey. P. Chain, M. Rubnitz. L. Drake, D. Bryan. B, Meyer, R. Iverson. LOWER ROW H. Shurtleff, H. Casady, R. Clark, E. W. Lantz, I Mason, M. Kruse, R. Sheldon. [27] STANDING M, Buck, S. ZochoU, K, Gilmore, B, Wheeler, B. Smith. LOWER ROW: N. Campbell, I. L. Hathaway, M. Haumont, secretary; L. Cooksley, vice-president; D. Theobald, president; O Gorman, treasurer; M. E. Guthrie, B. Spaulding, D, Steele. AG EXECUTIVE BOARD Sponsors Ag Mixers Although the Ag Executive Board was recognized as the active student governing body of the College of Agriculture on March 20, 1929, it began functioning under the constitution and by-laws adopted by the student body of the College of Agricul- ture December 17, 1935. Having its primary function similar to that of the Student Council for the entire school, the board func- tions as the student governing body on the Ag campus. It acts OS an aid in the guidance of other student organizations there, with the responsibility for the immensely popular Ag Mixers resting in its hands. The aim of the group is to function as the senior board on the Ag Campus with particular reference to campus activities and social functions, without usurping the au- thority of the present organizations. Since its inception, the Ag Executive Board has been ex- tremely successful in the performance of its duties. It has been active in guiding and upholding various campus traditions pop- ular with the students. Among the annual accomplishments are the successful staging of the Farmer ' s Formal, the Christmas pro- gram for Ag students, and the Ag Spring Party. The Ag Execu- tive Board has complete charge of one of the outstanding social functions of the Ag Campus, the presentation of the Queen at the Farmer ' s Formal. Membership of the organization includes one representative from the Col-Agri-Fun Board, one from the Farmer ' s Fair Board, the two Ag College representatives on the Student Council, and three men and three women from the student body. [28] The A. W. S. Board is the governing body of women students of the University of Nebraska. Fourteen members — six seniors, four juniors and four sophomores, comprise the board chosen at an all women ' s election. The local Associated Women Students was recognized as the women ' s governing group in 1915; in 1924 this organization became a member of the Women ' s Self Governing Association and is now represented at the annual na- tional conventions. It is not only the duty of the board to reflect the interests of the women students and to execute their will, but it is its re- sponsibility to establish and maintain high idea ls in matters of conduct. Several noteworthy accomplishments have been made this year. Paramount one is the publication of " The Women, " a weekly calendar of events for women. Two new units were or- ganized, one on the Ag Campus for all women and the other for upperclasswomen on the City Campus. The All-Activities Mart, successor to the All-Activities Tea, sponsored by the board, is an introduction of the various activity boards to the incoming fresh- men at an informal fall gathering where each organization had a booth and display. To accommodate new activities, the point system was revised. Each spring the A. W. S. presents the Coed Follies which features skits, curtain acts and the presentation of the best dressed girl. Other activities are the sponsoring of Vo- cational Guidance talks, enforcing of A. W. S. rules, selling of " N " stamps as homecoming advertising, and sponsoring the Ivy Day inter-sorority sing. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS P r e s Ml t s Coed Follies SECOND ROW: B. O ' Shea. D, While, S. Shaw, fl. Hustead, J. Curley. LOWER ROW N. Burn, M. Krause, B, Newman, treasurer; B. Day, secretary; J. Simmons, president, P. Sternberg, vice president; fl. Craft, M Stone. [291 . o " " ' r . - BIZAD EXECUTIVE BOARD Encourages B i z a d Scholarship Everybody has heard about the Bizad Executive Board, but few know its official name, the Executive Council of the College of Business Administration. Under either name the same pur- poses apply for the organization. To represent the student body of the College of Busmess Administration in promoting functions of the college; to represent the student body in its relations with the faculty; and to promote the general welfare of both the col- lege and the student body are the board ' s three purposes. The board also serves as a student council within the college. Annually the board sponsors the Bizad Recognition Banquet honoring those students who have won a high scholarship rat- ing during the preceding year. Ten William Gold scholarship keys are awarded to the sophomores who had the highest aver- ages during their freshman year. Also recognized are those sen- iors elected to Beta Gamma Sigma, bizad senior scholastic hon- orary. Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Chi Theta, and Delta Sigma Pi pre- sent keys based on excellence of scholarship. Membership of the board consists of two representatives from each of the following: Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Delta Sigma Pi. Two members at large, the dean of the college, and a faculty sponsor complete the board. [301 ' ,, W. A. A. COUNCIL Sponsors Camp-craft and Leadership Courses Ranking as the paramount accomplishment oi the council ' s current program for the University, was the sponsorship of the camp-craft and leadership courses conducted last fall by Bar- bara Ellen Joy, famous camp enthusiast and authority. With " roughing it smoothly " as the theme for instruction, Miss Joy gave training in camping and camp leadership. The first part of the training consisted of a practical course in camp making, use of knife and axe, and preparation of appetizing meals over an open fire. The leadership course, intended for future camp directors, consisted of lectures by Miss Joy and supplementary outside readings. Those completing the course received a certificate, an invaluable aid in securing summer camp jobs. As a result of this, physical education majors constructed a bridge over the stream near the W. A. A. cabin ov ned and operated by the or- ganization. With the aid of the sports board and the intramural board, the W. A. A. Council directs all activities of the Association, in- cluding Tanksterettes and the sports clubs. The council, which manages the concessions at football games, innovated outfits consisting of red jackets and beanies for the salesgirls at the games. [311 In order to fulfill the need of a governing body which could sponsor the various activities of the College of Engineering, the Engineering Executive Board was organized during the second semester of the 1928-29 school year. It is the duty of the board to manage all engineering activi- ties, including dances, convocations, and engineering student elections not under the control of the Student Council. One of the most important functions of the board is the supervision of Engineer ' s Week. During this week, usually the first week in May, a festive atmosphere exists throughout the College of Engi- neering as the various departments prepare public displays and exhibits of an interesting and spectacular nature. A banquet, both entertaining and educational, climaxes the activities of the week. Among the other accomplishments of the board this year were the sponsorship of the Engineer ' s Dance, climaxing Engi- neer ' s Week, and the supervision of the General Engineering Convocation, Membership for the Engineering Executive Board consists of the first semester presidents or chairmen and the first semester recording secretaries of the various engineering society groups, two members of the " Blue Print " staff, and two Engineering Col- lege representatives on the Student Council. ENGINEERING EXECUTIVE BOARD Flans Annual Engineers Week THIRD ROW: S. Campbell, H. Fuehrer, W. Paschke, fl Novak, E. Cox, P Weber SECOND ROW R, Faytinger, F, Slaymaker, D. Wink, F, Meier, J. York LOWER ROW I. Rohrbough, F. W, Norris, H Jones, secretary-treasurer, R. Schlueter, chairman,- F Little; E. Munter, [32] G:;CO::r ' row V H. Morton, E. DuTeau, secrela:y L e.70:dL.!.j::. 1.4 Hnaerson, E. F. Scnrair.m M, Margolin. LOWER ROW: M, Lee, S Kyhn, G. Gostas, president; L. Woerner, H, Claybaugh, vice-president; F. S. Bates. STUDENT UNION BOARD P lays H (I s 1 I ' (i r I h c C a in p u s Administrative duties of the Student Union are vested in the Student Union Board, composed of alumni, faculty, and students. Many new features were added this year to the already large program. On the social side of the calendar were the all- student Christmas party and the annual spring birthday celebra- tion. In March the campus played host to 625 Stephens College students at a tea dance. In conjunction with the Alumni Associa- tion they sponsored the senior dance. Lectures were given, m connection with the university con- vocation committee, by Dr. Morris Fishbein, John A. Wilson, N. W. Fodor, and Thomas Benton. The Union lecture series featured Royer, Richard Wright, Com. Donald D. MacMillan, Sam Camp- bell, Elizabeth Drew, and Toy Garnett. During the second semester a weekly radio broadcast from the Book Nook was inaugurated; also begun was a series of panel discussions on current topics. Popular features for Ne- braska students were the Junior-Senior quiz program in which a number of teams competed, and the variety hours presented on frequent Sundays throughout the year. [33] Administration Building c . -S- k S " " s o ' toO ,ti GvVo® YOIR FRIENDSHIPS [36] Se ° ' C ass Your first week in school you discovered that Nebraska is really a friendly campus. Acquaintances are readily made despite the large enrollment. What is of even more importance, friendships established at Ne- braska are stimulating and lasting. Students this year seem to have caught a new awareness of the problems and needs of the university. They will remember John McDermott, senior class president, the first class presi- dent in years to take his office seriously and work towards a united and active senior class. Evidence of this closer union between students and the university is found in the senior class, which — through a newly established Senior Council — was organ- ized for the first time in history. The Chancellor ' s Reception, first opportunity of the year for faculty and students to get acquainted. FORMED [371 4N SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN ' DL 4 P CL a±±E.± Q»rj i.iJ£k , «ft " m. I _ - Aden, Robert L., Sioux Falls, So. Dak , Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi; Innocents Society, president; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker, editor; Men ' s Point Board, chairman, fldkins, John J.. Norfolk, Business Ad- ministration: Delta Upsilon. filison. Warren F.. Wisner, Business Administration: Chi Phi; N Club; Football. Allen, Dorothy fl.. North Platte, Business Administration: Phi Mu, secretary; Coed Counselors, flnawalt, Roger G., Aurora, Business Administra- tion: Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi, president; Bizad Executive Board, secretary; Doily Nebraskan, business staff; Mf.n ' s Glee Club; University Chorus, flnderson. Helen J., Hastings, Teachers: Delta Gamma, president; Y. W. C. A. Anderson, I. Jeanne, Randolph, Teachers: Y. W. C. A.; German Club; French Club; University Chorus. Anderson, Marie. Lin- coln, Agriculture: Kappa Alpha Theta; Coed Counselors; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Tanksterettes. Anderson, Phyllis. Sioux Falls, So. Dak., Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta. Andreesen. Reiner T.. Filley, Teachers: Sinfonia; University Singers; Sym- phony Orchestra; Mens Glee Club; Voice Scholarship Axthelm, Deon D.. Hallam, Teachers: University Theater. Bachenberg. Dwighl A., Burchard, Agriculture: Red Guidon. Bailey, Robert D.. Lincoln, Engineering; Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade, vice-president; A. S. M. E., chair- man; S. A. M. E. Baird. Don W.. Wayne, Agriculture: Farm House; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Red Guidon; Field Artillery, Lt. Col.; Senior Meats Judging Team; Livestock Judging Team. Baker. Betty A., Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors; N Book, staff. Bayse, Wendell M., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega; Corncobs, vice- president; Debate Team, co-chairman; Homecoming Party Committee. Bates, Barbara J.. Omaha, Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; University Theater; University Chorus. Bayne. Kenneth M.. Hartington, Agriculture: Tri-K Club; Ag Dramatics Club. Beckwith, John H.. Loretto, Agriculture: Farm House; Alpha Zeia; Block and Bridle; Tri-K Club; Red Guidon; 4-H Club; Corn- husker Countryman, staff; Livestock Judging Team. Beezley, Paul J.. Lincoln, Business Administration. Behm. Forrest E.. Lin- coln, Business Administration: Delta Upsilon; Innocents Society; R. O. T. C. Cadet Colonel; N Club; Athletic Board of Control; Red Guidon; Student Council; Junior Class President; Prom Committee; Cathedral Choir; William Gold Scholarship Key; Simon Scholarship; Field Artillery Association Medal. Bell. Ned E., York, Arts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. Beltzer. Joanne. Grand Island, Teachers: Delta Gamma. Berger, Vilmer K., Sioux City, Iowa, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Berggren, Gertrude. Wahoo, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi. Berner. Eleanore A.. Omaha, Business Administration: Alpha Phi president; Panhellenic Council; Beauty Queen. Besch. Lucille. Lincoln, Teachers: Gamma Phi Beta. Bessire. Rex W.. Lincoln Engineering: Sigma Tau; A I. C E ; Phalanx. Biles, William Jr.. Pender, Agriculture: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Blinde, Alfred R., Johnson, Teachers: Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda; Cathedral Choir; Men ' s Glee Club; University Singers; Varsity Band. Blocker. Harry E.. Lincoln, Business Administration. Blumhorst, Virgil C Syracuse, Teachers: Red Guidon. Boone, Merritt fl., Fairbury, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Gamma Lambda; Poultry Science Club; Varsity Dairy Club; Varsity Band; Dairy Products Judging Team; Poultry Judging Team. Bornemeier, Wayne M.. Murdock, Agriculture: Varsity Dairy Club. Bowers. Marian L.. Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tanksterettes; R O. T. C. Sponsor. Bowman. Dean, Norfolk, Arts and Sciences: Delta Phi Delta. Boyd, Eleanor, Lincoln, Agriculture: Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Boyer. Richard G.. Omaha, Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta, vice-president. Brant. Leona C. Lincoln, Agriculture: Chi Omega. Brant. Sethyne J., Lincoln, Agriculture: Chi Omega. Bremers. Marian E.. Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; R. O. T. C. Sponsor; Daily Nebraskan, staff; Student Union Fashion Board; Y. W. C A Brinegar. Jane N., Alexandria, Agriculture: Coed Counselors; 4-H Club, secretary; Home Economics Association; Farmers Fair Board. Briggs. K. Carol. Ewing, Agriculture: Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Association. Brion. Mary. Ewing, Agriculture: Alpha Xi Delta; Home Economics Association. Brown. Vivian M.. Western, Agriculture: Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y W C A.; Coed Counselors; CoU-Agri-Fun Board; Ag Social Council. BuUis. Donna M., Norfolk, Teachers: Alpha Phi. Bullock. Mary B.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors, president; Y W. C. A. Cabinet; Re- ligious Welfare Council; May Queen Attendant; Vesper Chairman. Butlmann, Margaret A.. Malvern, Iowa, Teachers: Delta Gamma; Orchesis; Y. W. C. A. L41] 05 Cadwell, Gaius H., Broken Bow, Engineering: Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; N Club; fl, S. M. E. Campbell, Sidney W., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Architectural Society, president, Carlsen, Joe B., Lincoln, Business fldministrotion: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Carpenter, Z. Theodore, Beatrice, Business Administration. Caiter, Jack F.. Chappell, Agriculture: A. C. B. C; Alpha Zeta; Tri-K Club, vice-president; Varsity Dairy Club; Cornhusker Countryman, co-editor; The Barb, Ag editor; Coll-Agri-Fun Board; Crops Judging Team. Casady, Hortense. Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; W. A. A., president; Student Council; Alpha Lambda Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; Phi Sigma Iota. Cather, Helen L., Long Beach, Calif., Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Sigma Iota; Y. W, C. A, Chace, Dorothy B., Stanton, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Lambda Theta, president. Chain, Priscilla. Seward, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta, president; A. W. S. Board; Tassels; Student Council; Coed Counselor Board; Cornhusker, staff. Champlin, Julia M., Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Phi. Chesley. Rhoda M.. Callaway, Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron. Clark, Glenn E., Elgin, Teachers: Sinfonia; Y. M. C. A. Clark, Lyle F., McCool Junction, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Newman Club; Poultry Science Club; Block and Bridle. Clark, Ruth N., Tacoma, Vl ash., Business Administration: Alpha Xi Delta; Mortar Board, vice-president; Student Council, secretary; Coed Counselor Board; Phi Chi Theta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Y. W C. A. Clark, William E., Omaha, Agriculture: Kappa Alpha Psi Claybaugh, Helen E., Lincoln, Agriculture: Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Palladian; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; 4-H Club Scholarship Award; Omicron Nu Scholarship Award; Panhellenic Scholarship Award. Clopine, Maxine C. Invale, Teachers: Kappa Phi; Methodist Student C ouncil, secretary; Y. W C A Cohen, Robert, Omaha, Engineering: Zeta Beta Tau; A. S. M. E.; S. A. M. E. Cole, Jack R., Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Nu, president; Interfraiernity Council, vice-president; Interfraternity Ball, chairman; Best Dressed Man on Campus; Colliers 100 Best Dressed in America. Cook, Dorothy I.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Lambda Delta; Orchesis; Tanksterettes. Cooksley, Leo C Broken Bow, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Kosmet Klub, president; Ag Executive Board, vice-president; Cornhusker Countryman, managing editor; Men ' s Point Board; Corncobs; Block and Bridle. Costello, Yvonne V., Walthill, Teachers: Chi Omega; Prom Girl; University Theater; Newman Club. Coulter, Victor Y. Jr., Syracuse, Business Administration: Sigma Nu; National Pershing Rifles, Major. Courlenay, Irene, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Phi Delta, vice-president. Cox. Earle F., Oconto, Engineering: Alpha Gamma Rho; Sigma Tau; A. S. A. E.. president; A. S. A. E. National Council, sec-etary; Engineering Executive Board; Blue Print, staff Crom, Richard L., Pav nee City, Agriculture: Farm House; Tri-K Club; Poultry Science Club; Varsity Dairy Club. Cropper, Walter H., Omaha, Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi, president: Phalanx. Cross, Elizabeth. Lincoln, Agriculture: Delta Delta Delta; Y. W C. A. Cue, Leslie L., Gordon, Teachers. Daigger, Louis fl.. Grant, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Cornhusker Countryman, associate business manager. Dale, Barbara A., Ord, Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega. Davies, Tom L.. Falls City. Engineering: Alpha Tau Omega, presi- dent; Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma, treasurer; fl S M E Davis, Geraldine E., Lincoln, Teachers. Davis, Gladys E., Lincoln, Agri- culture: Home Economics Association. Davis, Stephen M., Platt:mouth, Arts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi De Lashmutt, Harry D., Burwell, Business Administration: Sigma Nu; Red Guidon. Delis, Richard C, Shickley, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega; Nu-Meds. Diedrichson. Ethel. Scribner, Agriculture: Alpha lambda Delta; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y. W. C. fl. Dobbins. Donald W., Tryon, Law. Dobbs, Sterling L.. Lincoln, Engineering: Sigma Tau, president; Phalanx; Rifle Club, president; Rifle Team, Captain; S. A. M. E., president; A I C E.; R. O T. C, Lt Col., Football Dodds, Betty M.. Omaha, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta; Cornhusker, staff. Dodrill, Mildred E.. Lincoln, Agriculture: Home Economics Association. Donovan, Kathryn L.. Lincoln, Teachers: Phi Mu, president; Coed Counselors; Y. V . C. A Donovan, Ruth G., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi Dowling, Jack R.. Grand Island, Engineering: Kappa Sigma; S. A. M. E.; A. S. M. E. Dowrling. Paul T.. Sioux Falls, So. Dak., Law: Phi Delta Phi, president. Doyle, Raymond F.. Red Cloud, Agriculture: Poultry Science Club; Poultry Judging Team; Newman Club. Dredla, Marian E., Crete, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta. 143J QTi Duis. Beatrice E., Gothenburg, Pharrmacy: Kappa Epsilon; Pharmaceutical Club. Dunn, Betty, Lincoln, Agriculture: Delta Delta Delta Eberle, Donald E., Sumner, Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club Eberhardt, Elsie E., Friend, Arts and Sciences. Ebzery. Kenneth E., Sheridan, Wye, Business fldministration: Sigma Nu. Edholm, Charles H.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsi- lon; Cornhusker, photographer; Awgwan, staff; Daily Nebraskan, stall. Eginton, Betty fl.. Paxton, Teachers: Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota. Eisen, Morton, West New York, N. J., Teachers: Zeta Beta Tau Eliason, Roy fl., Ceresco, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi Ellis, B. lane, Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta Engelharl, Paul W., Hastings, Business Administration: Delta Upsilon Erickson, Howard fl., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Eshelman, Philip V., Riverton, Engineering; A. C. B. C, A. S. fl. E. Evans, Robert E., Lincoln, Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A S C E. Eveland, Merle E., Elmwood, Agriculture: Delian Union, president; Kappa Phi; Home Economics Associa- tion; Y. W C. fi Eversman, Helen I., Julesburg, Colo., School of Music: Alpha Omicron Pi; Mu Phi Epsilon; Y W C. A. Evinger, lames M., Lincoln. Bu.siness Administration: Kappa Sigma; Daily Nebraskan, sports editor. Farmer, Leroy R., Lincoln, Business Administration: Scabbard and Blade; Men ' s Glee Club; Football. Faytinger, Richard D., David City, Engineering: Sigma Chi, sec.etary; Alpha Phi Omega; Gamma Lambda; A. I. E. E.; presi- dent; Varsity Band, president; Engineering Executive Board. Felber, Neal fl.. Laurel, Pharmacy: Delta Upsilon, president; Pharmaceutical Club. Ferguson, lacob C. Jr., Lincoln, Teachers: Phalanx. Forke, flvery E., Lincoln, Business Delta Upsilon; Cornhusker, business manager. Fox, Ruth L., Red Oak, Iowa, School of Music Pi Beta Phi, precident; Sigma Alpha Iota; Panhellenic Council; R. O. T. C. Sponsor; Coed Counselors; Y W. C. A Francke, flldyth E., Walton, School of Music: Sigma Alpha Iota. Frazier, Willis E., Lincoln, Engineering: Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; S. fl. M. E. Freeman, Mildred M., Lincoln, Teachers: Physical Education Club; Religious Welfare Council. Freeman, Richard O., Stromsburg, Engineering: Phi Beta Kappa. Frischer, George, Kansas City, Mo., Business fldministration: Zeta Beta Tau; Innocents Society; flwgwan-Flash, editor; Kosmet Klub. FuUen, Woodrow W., Scottsbluff, Engineering: Theta Xi, Gardner, Charles O., Tecumseh, flgriculture: Farm House; fllpha Zeta; Tri-K Club; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Cornhusker Countryman, staff; Crops Judging Team. Geier, Jacob G., Lincoln, Teachers: N Club Gerloff, Gerald C, Aurora, Agriculture: Farm House; Tri-K Club, president; Alpha Zeta. Gibson, Marion O., Fairbury, Agriculture: Delta Gamma; Home Economics Association; Y. W. C. A. Giesken, Rita F., Parnell, Mo,, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds; Women ' s Glee Club. Gill, flnna B., Tekamah, flgriculture: Home Economics Association; 4-H Club. Gilmore, Keith W., Callaway, flgriculture: fllpha Gamma Rho; Ag Executive Board; Farmer ' s Fair Board, manager; Cornhusker Countryman, assistant business manager; Corncobs; fllpha Zeta; treasurer; Block and Bridle; Varsity Dairy Club; 4-H Club; Livestock Judging Team; Dairy Cattle Judging Team. Goble, Jesse W., Beatrice, flgriculture. Gold, Josephine, Lincoln, flrts and Sciences: University Theater. Gostas, George fl., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Innocents Society; Student Union Board, president; Theta Nu; Nu-Meds; Barb Union; Barb Council; Daily Nebraskan, business staff; Cornhusker, staff; Men ' s Glee Club; Cheerleader. Graf, Burket E., Beatrice, Engineering: Sigma Upsilon; Architectural Society; Men ' s Glee Club. Green, William E., Edgar, Arts and Sciences. Gregory, filbert M., Johnstown, Penn., School of Music: Sinfonia. Griffis, Marjorie W., Lincoln, Teachers. Gritzner, Charles L., Lincoln, Engineering: Red Guidon; A. I. C. E. Grofh, E. Elizabeth, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Psi Chi; Phi Sigma Icta; Vestals of the Lamp; Orchesis, president; Spanish Club; Cathedral Choir, president. Guest, Kenneth P., Lincoln, Business Administration Hakanson, Jean K., Fairfield, Teachers: Pi Mu Epsilon, secretary; Classics Club; Intramural Board. Hallowell, Cecil R., Omaha, Business Administration: Chi Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma. I 45 I !i i Hansen. Norman H., Hemingford, Business fldministration: Chi Phi- Hansen, Orville C, Lincoln, Engineering: ft.S.A.E-; Red Guidon, Piialanx, Pershing Rifles; R.O.T.C., Captain; Varsity Band. Harmon, Genevieve, Beatrice, Teachers; Delta Gamma. Harms, flvis B., Bayard, flgricuUure; 4-H Club; Y.W.C.fl.; Lambda Gammo; Home Economics Association. Harnsberger, Carl W. Jr.. flshland. Business fldministration: Phi Kappa Psi, vice-president; Innocents Society; Corncobs; Kosmet Klub, business manager; Cornhusker, staff. Harris, Janet H., Lincoln, Teachers: National Education Club; Tassels; Y.W.C.fl.; Coed Counselors; fl.W.S. Board; Pep Queen; flttendant to May Queen; Prom Committee. Harrison, lames M., Lincoln. Arts and Sciences; Psi Chi; Palladian Harsch, Hyacinth H., Stanton, flgriculture: Lambda Gamma; Home Economics Association. Harvey. Margueriie M., Gothenburg, flgriculture: Omicron Nu; Palladian; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Association; Y W C fl Hayes, Malcolm S., Lincoln, flrts and Sciences: Phi Sigma Iota; Palladian. Hedges, Winston H., Indianolo, Engineering: Farm House; fl.S.A.E.; Blue Print, Staff. Hedlund. Ople fl., Chappell, Agriculture: Y.M C.A.; Home Economics Association, Board; Tassels; Ag. Executive Board; R.O.T.C. Sponsor. Heller. Philip H., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Theta Nu; Nu-Meds; Sinfonia, Heller, Raymond H., Lincoln, Agriculture: Farm House; Alpha Zeta. Heming, C. William. Chappell, Business fldministration. Henney, William H. Jr., Elgin, Business fldministra- tion: Delta Sigm.a Pi; Newman Club. Hetrick. Charles W.. Elmcreek. Business Administration. Hiatt, Richard E.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Phi Delta Theta; Corncobs Hibberd, Norman R., Gibbon, Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Higgins, Helen C Brownlee, Teachers: Sigma Kappa, president; Panhellenic Council, president; Coed Counselors; Newman Club Hillman. Lila J.. Otoe, Teachers: Chi Omega. Hitchcock. Richard E.. Lincoln, Engineering: Kappa Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. Hoarly, Thomas F., Grafton, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, Hollenback, Irene, Omaha, Teachers: Gamma Phi Beta; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Coed Counselor Board; W.A.A. Sports Board. Holman, Nate C Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Nu; Pershing Rifles; Mens Glee Club; Hale Octet; Messiah, soloist. Horn, Thomas C Hays Springs, Business Administration: Sigma Chi, president; Interfraternity Council; R.O.T.C, Cadet Major. Horner, Kalherine fl.. Beatrice, Teachers: Delta Gamma. Hourigan, Constance M., Geneva, Teachers: National Collegiate Players; Newman Club; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; University Theater. Housley, Melvin J., Liberty, Teachers. Howard. Robert M.. Flats, flrts and Sciences: Y.M.C.fl. president; Religious Welfare Council Howell, Malcolm C fllbion. Business fldministration: Beta Theta Pi Howley, Beth E., Omaha, flrts and Sciences: Mortar Board; Psi Chi; Tassels; Coed Counselor Board; Nebraska Sweetheart. Hugill, Richard D.. Wahoo, Business fldministration. Hunt, Eileen L., Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Phi. Hunt, Robert C Blair, Law: Delta Upsilon; Corncobs; Red Guidon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Hurlburt, Charles P., Fairbury, Agriculture; Red Guidon; Phalanx; Rifle Club. Hustead, E. Ann, Lincoln, flrts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Y.W.Cfl., treasurer; fl.W.S. Board; Tassels; Coed Counselors. Huwaldt, Edward fl.. Grand Island, flrts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi; Red Guidon. Hyland, Ruth E.. North Platte, flrts and Sciences: Chi Omega; University Singers. Irvin, Robert M., fluburn. Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club. Irwin, Faye, FuUerton, flrts and Sciences: fllpha Chi Omega, vice-president; Theta Sigma Phi, treasurer. Jackson, Betty, Neligh, Teachers: Kappa fllpha Theta. Jacobson. H. Leonard. Omaha, flrts and Sciences: Sigma fllpha Epsilon; Pershing Rifles Jensen. Howard P., Oshkosh, Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Club, president. Jess. Wilma M., Lincoln, Teachers. JezI, James L.. Tobias, Arts and Sciences. Johns, Richard L.. Lincoln, Teachers: Sinfonia; Y.M.C.A.; Messiah, soloist; Men ' s Glee Club; University Singers. Johnson. Betty J.. Scottsbluff, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Y.W C A.; Elementary Education Club, president. [47] 55 Johnson, Kent M., Fremont, Business fldministration: Phi Gamma Delta; Mens Glee Club Johnson, Mary Lou, Omaha, Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.fl. Johnson, Melbourne W., Benedict, Business fldministration: Delta Sigma Pi. Johnson, Norman C, Burton, Arts and Sciences: Delta Theta Phi. Johnston, Gordon fl., Omaha, Business Admin- istration: Phi Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; Red Guidon; Scabbard and Blade, Cornhusker Field Company; Military Ball, presentation committee Jones, nmold O., Lincoln, Business fldministration: Phalanx. Jones, Gordon L., Minden, Arts and Sciences: Delta Tau Delta, president. Jones, Warren M., Fairbury, Business fldministra- tion: Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band. Eahler, Bob W., Grand Island, Teachers: Football Kalin, Sidney L., Sioux City, Iowa, Business fldministration: Sigma fllpha Mu, president; Interfraternity Council; Varsity Debate. Kealy, Eileen, Hastings, Teachers: Physical Education Club, president. Keller, Lois M., Omaha, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta, president Kennedy, Frances L., Waterbury, Teachers: Y.W C fl Kerrigan, Mary F., Fremont, flrtr. and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Nebraskan, managing editor; Y.W.C.fl. Cabinet; Coed Counselors. Kiechel, Walter Jr., Tecumseh, flrts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi; Pershing Rifles; University Theater; R.O.T.C., Captain. Kienker, Lorene G., Johnson, Teachers: Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Classics Club, secretary; Lutheran Student flssociation, vice-president; B.A.B.W.; Coed Counselors; V .A.A. Scholarship; Faculty Women ' s Club Scholarship Kindig, Irene H., Juniata, Teachers: Kappa Phi. King, Fred E., Lincoln, flrts and Sciences. Kinyon, Myrtle M., Pawnee City, Teachers. Kirlcbride, Virginia R., Blue Hill, Teachers: Sigma Kappa; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Phi; Panhellenic Scholarship. Kirkendall, James F., Sioux City, Iowa, Business fldministration: Sigma Nu. Klatt. Helen C Lincoln, Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron, historian; Home Economics flssociation, historian; Y.W.C.fl.; Coed Counselors; 4-H Club. Knickrehm, Hubert J., Grand Island, Business fldministration: Delta Sigma Pi; Football. Knight, Edith E., Alliance, Teachers: Kappa fllpha Theta, treasurer; Orchesis, secretary; Y.W.C.A.; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; Cornhusker, staff. Knight, George W., Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Nu; Innocents Society; Student Council; N Club; Football. Kouba, Delore L., Lincoln, Engineering: fl.I.C.E. Koutsky, Barbara R., Lincoln, flgriculture: Towne Club. Koutsky, Mae fl., Lincoln, Teachers: Comenius Club. Krause, Margaret L., Albion, flrts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Tassels, president; fl.W.S. Board Krejci, flnton J.. Omaha, Engineering: Pershing Rifles; Architectural Society; R.O.T.C, Captain; SAME.; Track team. Krejci, Helen D., Fairmont, flgriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics flssociation. Kreps, Dale fl., Lincoln, flrts and Sciences: Sigma Chi; Nu-Meds; Cornhusker Field Company; Men ' s Glee Club; University Singers. Krewson, Boyd, Elmcreek, Dentistry. Krikac, Robert J., Rapid City, So. Dak., Business fldministration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Krogh, Arthur C Ruskin, flgriculture: Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Poultry Science Club; Theta Epsilon. Kruse, Donald W., Ft. Calhoun, Engineering: fl.S.A.E. Kruse, Marvin L.. Loretto, Agriculture: Farm House; Innocents Society, secretary; Corncobs; Prom Committee; Alpha Zeta; Student Council, chairman judiciary committee; Ag Executive Board, treasurer; Meats Judging Team; Livestock Judging Team; Cornhusker Countryman, staff; Block and Bridle, president; Tri-K Club; 4-H Club. Kumpf, Willard O., Shelby, Business Administration: Red Guidon; Barb Union. Lauritsen, Carl R., Kennard, Law: Delta Theta Phi; Phalanx. Lauvetz, Mary J., Wahoo, Teachers: Gamma Phi Beta, president; Pi Lambda Theta; Iota Sigma Pi, secretary-treasurer; Sigma Tau Delta; New- man Club; Y.W.C.A.; Riding Club; Tanksterettes; Council of Religious Welfare; Panhellenic Council. Lewis, Wendell L., Guide Rock, Arts and Sciences Lienemann, Delmar fl., Papillion, Business Administration: Beta Sigma Psi. Linville, Eleanor fl., Odell, Teachers. Little, Frank R., Central City, Engineering: Theta Xi; ALEE.; SAME.; Engineering Executive Board; Phalanx; Blue Print, editor; Engineers ' Week Committee. Lomax, Everett E., Wilsonville, flgriculture: fl.C.B.C.; Block and Bridle Longman, Kenneth H., Lincoln, Business fldministration: Sigma Chi; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band; Regimental Band. Loseke, Elaine L., Columbus, flgriculture: Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.fl. Loukota, Mamie R.. Exeter, Teachers: Comenius Club. 1491 Lowe. Maxine, Mullen, Business Administration: Chi Omega, president; Y.W.C.A.; Religious Welfare Council; Panhellenic Scholarship Lunt, filbert W., Superior, Agriculture: Tri-K Club; A.C.B.C.; Track team. Luther. Walter fl., Cambridge, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; N Club; Football. Lutz, Eleanor. Council Bluffs, Iowa. Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Riding Club. Lyman, Edward D., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Classics Club, president Lynn, Engaard E., Minden, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; AC EC; Varsity Band. Mcflrthur, Gertrude M., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; Alpha Kappa Delta. McCall. Keith B., River Forest, 111., Arts and Sciences. McConnell, Edward B.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon, secre- tary; Wrestling team; Pre-Law Society. McDermott, John S., Grand Island, Business Administration: Senior Class President: Pershing Rifl es; N Club; Baseball team; Cornhusker, staff; Barb Union; Daily Nebraskan, staff; Men ' s Point Board, secretary. McDougal, O. James. Tecumseh, Agriculture: Acacia, president; Block and Bridle; Interfraternity Council, Interfraternity Ball Committee. McGeachin, Betty. Lincoln, Business Administration: Pi Beta Phi; William Gold Scholarship Key. McGill, David P.. Waverly, Agriculture: Farm House; Tri-K Club; Block and Bridle; Alpha Zeta; Crops Judging Team. McMahon. Patricia F., Plainview, Agriculture: Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Ag Y W C.A , pre. ;ident; Good Counselors; Home Economics Association; Cornhusker Countryman, staff; Religious Welfare Council McMurtrey, George B., Cody, Arts and Sciences: Theta Chi; Corncobs; Kosmet Klub; Nu-Meds; Theta Nu; MacDougall, G. William. Lincoln, Agriculture. Malmberg. Louise M.. Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi, president; Cornhusker, staff. Malster. Maurine. fluroro. Arts and Sciences: Raymond Hall, president; Honorary Colonel. Manning, Mildred E.. Lincoln, Teachers: Notional Collegiate Players. Martyn. Winnifred, Columbus, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W C A Martz, Clyde O.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Innocents Society; Kosmet Klub; Daily Nebraskan, editor. Mason, Byron H.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences; Pershing Rifles; National Pershing Rifles, Major. Mason, John C Lincoln, Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Innocents Society, vice-president; Student Council, president; Kosmet Klub; cheerleader; Daily Nebraskan, staff; Cornhusker, staff. Masfin, M. Imogen, Seward, Teachers; Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Phi; Y.W.C.A. Mathis. firlis fl.. Fairbury, Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. Matteson, Louise H.. Sutton, Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta; Y.W.C.A. May, Edward W., Shenandoah, Iowa, Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Cathedral Choir. Merrill, Melvin G.. Silver Creek, Business Administration. Meyer, Elizabeth F., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vestals of the Lamp; Cornhusker, staff; Doily Nebraskan, staff; Student Council; Tanksterettes; W.A.A. Sports Board; Intra- mural Board. Meyer. Harriett J.. Roca, School of Music: Sigma Alpha Iota; University Symphony Orchestra; University String Ensemble. Meyer. Louis M.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi; University Theater. Meyerott. Lila E., Coleridge, Agriculture: Omicron Nu; Iota Sigma Pi. Micheels. Gertrude. Omaha, Business Administration: Phi Chi Theta, treasurer; Bizad Executive Board. Milek. William fl.. Omaha, Engineering; Pershing Rifles; A.S.CE.; S.A.M.E.; Newman Club Miller. Clifford J., Omaha, Engineering: A. IE E, Miller, Glenn E.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Miller. Leonard. Spencer, Engineering: A.S.A.E. Miller. Marion C. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board, historian; Tassels, vice-president; Vestals of the Lamp; Y W C A. Cabinet. Miller, Robert C. Rushville, Arts and Sciences: Gamma Lambda. Mills. Hiva E., Lincoln, Business Administration: Kappa Phi; Towne Club. Mohrman, Margaret E.. Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Delta; Sigma Eta Chi. Moore, Clark L., Ulysses, Agriculture: Block and Bridle. Moravec, Daniel F.. St. Paul, Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi; Red Guidon. Morgan, Maynard C, Gering, Engineering: AS ME Morris. Marjorie M.. Cozad, Teachers: Y.W.C.A. Morrow. Mary L., Scottsbluff, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma, president, Coed Counselors; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; Tanksterettes, president. Morse, Richard L., Lincoln, Teachers: Sinfonia, president. Moseman, Art G.. Oakland, Agriculture: Farm House; 4-H Club; Block and Bridle, [51] G i • ' - W - «S ' - » jer ! i Mowrer, Keith E., Sidney, Agriculture: Theta Epsilon; Cornhusker Countryman, staff Moyer, flvlona M., flinsworth, Engineer- ing: Architectural Society. Mueller, Betty J., Lincoln, Arl.s and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Sigma lota, vice-president; Orchesis, vice-president; RO.T.C, Sponsor Myers. Morris L., Broken Bovir, Agriculture: A.C.B.C., Ag. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Ag Social Council; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club. Nekuda, Leslie J.. Lincoln, Teachers : Junior Football Manager; R.O.T.C, 1st Lieu- tenant. Nelson, Donald fl.. Lincoln, Engineering: A S.M E Nestrud, C. flrden, Omaha, Business Administration: Delta Tau Delta, treasurer. Nichols, Betty I., Valley, Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Riding Club. Noble, David fl., Sioux City, Iowa. Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Bizad Executive Board; Red Guidon; Alpha Kappa Psi Nourse, Robert W., Omaha, Engineering: Sigma Nu; A.S.C.E.; S A.ME ; Per.ihing Rifles Novak, fll V., Wilber, Engineering: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. ICE.; Engineering Executive Board. O ' Connell, Robert E., Sterling, Colo., Business Administration: Phi Kappa Psi, president; Chairman Music Committee ■40 Military Boll; Cornhusker, business staff; Student Council, t.-easurer; Corncobs; Red Guidon. Oldiather, Charles H. Jr., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Phi Delta Theta; Men ' s Glee Club; Track. Olson, Floyd E., Lincoln, Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Tri-K Club; Y.M.C.A,; Ag Camera Club; Lutheran Student Association, president; Coll-Agri-Fun Board; Ag Social Council; Cornhusker Countryman staff. Orm e, Belly fl., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi. Orr, Gwenilh, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Tassels; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselors. Owen, Margaret, David City, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi, treasurer; Theta Sigma Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselors; Awgwan, staff; Panhellenic Council. Pankonin, Elwood C Louisville, Business Administration: Delta Upsilon; N Club; Track. Pauley, J. Caroline, Harvard, Agriculture: B.A.B.W.; 4-H Club; Home Economics Association; Ag. W.fl.A. Board; Coed Counselors. Pedersen, Marion W., Hardy, Agriculture: Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Tri-K Club; Crops Judging Team Peltier, Leonard F., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Chi; Theta Nu; Sinfonia; Nu-Meds; R.O.T.C, Cadet Lt. Colonel. Perrin, Dorothy E., Grand Island, Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta; Cathedral Choir. Petersen, Carroll C, Wayne, Engineering: Sigma Tau; AS C E Peterson, Betty J., Nebraska City, Lav?; Kappa Alpha Theta. Pfeiffer, Otto, Elkhorn, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club; Dairy Products Judging Team. Phelps, Elberl T., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Sigma Phi; Theta Nu; Red Guidon; Nu-Meds. Pielstick, Weston R., Gibbon, Agriculture: Tri-K Club, secretary; AC. B.C.; Y.M C.A.; Crops Judging Team. Pierce, Elizabeth R., Westheld, N. J., Arts and Sciences; Tassels; Coed Counselor Board; Sigma Eta Chi; Psi Chi; Palladian Pittenger, James S., Albion, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi Pollock, Don F., Fremont, Business Administration: Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Polsky, Shirley. Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Delta Tau; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A.; Cornhusker, staff; Panhellenic Scholarship. Poole, Floyd P., Wausa, Arts and Sciences. Porter, Jane, Nebraska City, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Psi Chi; Y.W.C.A. Poyer, Margaret L., Omaha, Business Administration: Phi Chi Theta. Pratt, Jane L., Omaha. Teachers: Alpha Omicron Pi, president; Coed Counselors; Y.WC A.; R.O.T.C. sponsor. Prime, Patricia, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Delta Omicron, treasurer; Riding Club; Rifle Club; University Singers. Pumphrey, Dwight L, Lyman, Agriculture: 4-H Club; Cornhusker Countryman, editor, Purdham, Rozanne, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi, vice-president; Panhellenic Council; Y.W.C.A. Quante, Frank Jr., Brock, Agriculture: AC. B.C.; Red Guidon. Hathbone, Jack, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Hawaii, Verne, Avoca, Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Lambda. Rector, Donald G., Harvard, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, president; Bizad Executive Board, vice-president. Rector, Gordon F.. North Platte, Arts and Sciences: Phi Delta Theta; Architectural Society; Men ' s Glee Club. Reed, Willa M., Randolph, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Phi Reese, Betty, Lincoln, Teachers; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Student Council; Coed Counselors. Regnier, K. Janet, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota. Reimers, Eleanor R., Gretna, Agriculture: Kappa Delta; Home Economics Association; Coed Counselors Reynoldson, Verne C, St. Edwrard, Agri- culture: Farm House; Block and Bridle. L53J QTJ Ci Rhodes, Mary R-. Osceola, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Vestals of the Lamp; Y.W C fl ; Coed Counselors Richmond, Ganis I.. Campbell, Agriculture: ft. C. B.C., president; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Lambda; Tri-K Club; Varsity Band. Rickerson, Catherine, Red Cloud, Business Administration. Riddle, L. Blanche, Oak Park, 111., Teache.-s: Kappa Alpha Theta Riisness, Eric K., Creighton, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi; Palladian Literary Society. Hippeteau, Darrel D., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Cornhusker Battery; Architectural Society, secretary; Engineering Executive Board. Ritchie, Carl W., Coleridge, Business Administration: Phalanx Roach, Betty fl.. Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A.; A.W.S. Board; Awgwan, editor; Prom Committee; May Queen Attendant. Roach. David fl.. Haigler, Engineering: Sigma Tau; A.S.C.E.; S.A.M.E. Robeck, Josephine fl., Lincoln, Business Administration: Kappa Delta; Phi Chi Theta, president; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A.; Bizad Executive Board, president Roberts, Charles fl.. Lincoln, Engineering: Phi Delta Theta. president; A.S.C E.; S.A.M.E.; N Club; Swimming Team. Roesler. Theodore W., Arapahoe, Teachers: Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Orchestra. Rohde, Harold I., Omaha, Business Administration: Delta Tau Delta; Pershing Rifles. Rohrbough, Betty, Lincoln, Teachers: Alpha Phi; Y.W.C.A. Rohrbough, lack C Lincoln, Engineering: Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Pershing Rifles; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Executive Board; Blue Print staff. Ross. Mylan E., Lyons, Agriculture: Farm House; Red Guidon; Corncobs; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club, president; Cornhusker Countryman, associate business manager; Social Council; Live- stock Judging Team; Meat Judging Team; R.O.T.C., Captain. Roth, Frank E., Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Roubicek, Carl B., Verdigre, Agriculture: Red Guidon; Block and Bridle; AC. B.C. Roulier. Clement J.. Goodland, Kans., Business Administration. Rounds, C. Ward, Lincoln, Teachers: Gamma Lambda; Sinfonia; Varsity Band. Russell, George F., Walthill, Business Administration. Sandberg, J. Robert, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Sigma Iota; Cornhusker, staff. Satterlee. Ruth V.. Omaha, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. Schaper, Leola C, Broken Bovr, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Y W C.A. Schlaphoff. Doretta M.. Murdock, Agriculture: Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron, president; Home Economics Association; Nebraska Evangelical Club, president. Schleh, Robert W., Omaha, Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega. Schluckebier, Merle E., Seward, Agriculture: Red Guidon. Schmidt. Betty J., Omaha, Teachers: Chi Omega; Tassels; Y.W.C fl Schneiderwind, Esther. Omaha, Agriculture: Kappa Delta; Home Economics Association; Coed Counselors. Schnieder, Orin D.. Hallam, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho. Schomaker. Edith B.. Nehawka, Agriculture: Kappa Phi; Home Economics Association Schuff, Barbara Teachers: Delta Gamma, treasurer; Y.W.C.A.. Schultz, Elvin C. Crete, Agriculture Schwieger, Ida Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron, vice-president; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Association; Barb Seagren, Harry E.. Omaha, Engineering: Sigma Phi Epsilon, president; Scabbard and Blade, Captain; Rifles, Major; A.I.C.E.; S.A.M.E.; Military Ball, Presentation Committee, chairman; Intarfraternity Council Omaha, Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Baseball. E., Grand Island, v.. Grand Island. Council; Y.W.C.A. National Pershing Searle, Robert N.. Secund. Mable M., Lincoln, Business Administration: Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta, secretary; Y.W.C.A. Segrist. Edward L.. Humboldt, Arts and Sciences: Chi Phi, president; Innocents Society; Daily Nebraskan, business manager; Publications Board; Awgwan, staff. Seidel. Thomas fl.. Columbus, Teachers. Senn, E. Frances. Lincoln, Business Administration: Towne Club; Y.W.C.A.; Phi Chi Theta. Show. Jane M., David City, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A., presi- dent; Tassels; Student Council; Mortar Board; Coed Counselors. Sheldon, Ruth flnn. Nehawka, Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Student Council, vice-president; Coed Counselors Board; Tassels; Y.W.C.A.; Ag Executive Board; Home Economics Association; 4-H Club, vice-president; Cornhusker Countryman, staff; Farmer ' s Formal Queen. Shipman, Frank C. Nelson, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Shire, Camille B.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Theta Sigma Phi, secretary. ShuU, Ruth E.. Broadwater, Business Administration. Simmons. M. Jean, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Vestals of the Lamp, secretary; A.W.S,, president; Y.W.C A., vice-president; Coed Counselors. Simmons, Robert G., Lincoln, Law: Phi Beta Kappa; Nebraska Law School Association, president; Nebraska Law Bulletin, editor. Sire. Eugene M., O ' Neill, Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club. [55] 5 5 O Z l • ■» « ■ » rl ■ fs: -Sf «?i eki Ak . : J.I = " ' fe iCii i » - If. — I - " y " ji ' iHJ L r- Skrdla, Willis H., De Witt, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta, secretary; Tri-K Club; Gamma Lambda, vice-president; Cornhusker Countryman, staff; Varcily Band. Slagel, Philip W., Davenport, Engineering: A.S.C.E. Slaymaker, Frank H., Lincoln, Engineering: Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; fl I E E Smith, Chesley C, Armour, So. Dak., Buci:-.ess Administration. Smith. Genevieve L., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Xi Delta Smith, Phyllis J., Duluth, Minn., Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Riding Club; Y.W.C.A. Smith, R. James. Albion, Arts and Sciences: Acacia Smolik, Otto E. Omaha, Business Administration Snyder. Floyd fl., Wahoo, Business Administration Sohl. Alice D., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Eta Chi, Gamma Mu Theta, Nu-Meds, Y.W.C.A. Sorman, Harriett C, Fremont, Agriculture: 4-H Club, Home Economics Association. Southwick, Stanley H., Friend, Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi, president; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Scabbcrd and Blade; Rod Guidon; R.O.T.C, Major; N Club; Gymnastics team. Spahn, Gerald L., Culbertson, Business Administration: Phi Gamma Delta; Innocents Society; Corn Cobs, president; Alpha Kappa Psi; Awgwan, business manager. Spahr, Delbert D.. Sev ard, Business Administration: Red Guidon; Men ' s Glee Club; University Singers. Spelts, Richard E, Loup City, Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Spence, John W., Atlantic, Iowa, Business Administration: Sigma Nu. Spieker, Ann, Fremont, Arts and Sciences: Theta Sigma Phi, Sprague, Elnora, Grand Island, Teachers: Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; W.A.A., president. Slanek, Millard J.. Walthill, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho Stapleton, Louise B., Lincoln. Teachers: Sigma Alpha Iota. Stephenson. Betty R., Superior. Teachers: Newman Club. Sternberg. Patricia L., Creston. Iowa. Arts and Sciences: Mortar Board, president; A.W.S.. vice-president; Y.W.C.A.; Vestals of the Lamp; Raymond Hall, vice-president. Stoddart, John B. Jr., Hiawatha. Kans.. Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi; Publications Board; Law School, freshman class treasurer. Stone, Marion, Omaha, Teachers: Kappa Delta, president; Pi Lambda Theta; Tassels; A.W.S.; R.O.T.C, Sponsor; Y.W.C.A.; Pan- hellenic Council. Storer. Mildred M., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Gemma Alpha Chi. president; Theta Sigma Phi Stout. Donald I., Grant, Agriculture: Farm House; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club; Red Guidon; Block and Bridle. Strange, George C, Meadville, Business Administration. Stuermer, Esther L., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Religious Welfare Council; Y.W.C.A Swenson, Jeanet, Wausa. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Lambda Delta; Psi Chi; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Palladian; Y.W.C.A Cabinet; B.A.B.W.. president; Barb Council; Mortar Board, treasurer. Tekolste. Dale. Wahoo. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Terry, Richard M., Thedford. Teachers. Tesar, Milo B., Tobias. Agriculture: Farm House, president; Alpha Zeta, president; ASA., national president; CoU-Agri-Fun Board, manager; Alpha Zeta Freshman Medal; Intercollegiate crops judging cham- pion; R.O.T.C, Cadet Lieutenant Colonel. Thede, Virginia M., Columbus. Teachers: Phi Epsilon Delta; National Collegiate Players, president; University Singers; University Theater; student board of governors. Therkelsen, Lotus C. J., Lincoln. Law: Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Phi; Kappa Beta Pi. Thiesen, Dick G., Lincoln. Teachers: Alpha Sigma Pi; Mens Glee Club; University Singers. Thompson. Jerry R., Kearney, Arts and Sciences: Phi Gamma Delta. Thompson. Theos J., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Lambda Epsilon; N Club; Cornhusker, photographer; Football. Thrailkill, Margaret E., Lincoln, Agriculture; Home Economics Association. Timmas, Alberta J., Platts- mouth. Agriculture: Palladian; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Association. Tinstman, Allen L., Fairbury, Business Administration: Alpha Sigma Phi; Law Association; Phalanx. Treinan, Robert D., Sioux City, Iowa, Business Administration. Trimble, Arch, Gothenburg, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Red Guidon; 4-H Club; Block and Bridle; Livestock and Meats Judging Team. Truhlsen, Stanley M., Herman, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Nu; R O.T C , Captain. Turney, William P.. Greybull, Wyo , Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Kappa Tau. Uhlman, Fred J., Broken Bow, Business Administration. Uhrenholdt. Harry, Elgin, Agriculture: Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club; Gamma Delta; Ag Social Council; Livestock Judging Team VanBoening, Edgar E., Blue Hill, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club; Cornhusker Countryman, staff Veith, Eleanor L., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Phi Mu; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselors; Panhellenic Council, president. [57] Volk, Roy J., Randolph, Teachers: Varsity Bond; Cathedral Choir Voss, Carrol M., Kearney. Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Theta Epsilon. president, 4-H Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Ag Religious Council. Wahl, Bette K., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Walgren, Sylvan P.. Hay Springs, Agriculture. Wallace, Ruth fl., Lexington, Agriculture: Home Economics Association; 4-H Club. Wallin, Carl I., Omaha, Engineering: A.I.E.E.; Blue Print, staif. Watson, Patricia fl., Inman, Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta. Wear, Dorothy, Lincoln, Teachers: Ch i Omega; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Weber, Kenneth E., Gering, Business Administration: Alpha Sigma Phi. Weeks, lames R., Des Moines, Iowa, Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club. Weinberg, Joe, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Delta Phi Delta. Wekesser. Mildred C, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Architectural Society; W.A.A. Sports Board. Wekesser, Robert R., Lincoln, Business Administration: Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Corncobs; University Singers. Well- inger. Bill J., Denver, Colo., Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WenzlaH, Adele, Wahoo, Teachers: Mu Phi Epsilon; Sigma Eta Chi. Wheeler, Robert S., Nemaha, Agriculture: Farm House; Farmer ' s Fair Board, assistant manager; Ag Executive Board; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club, treasurer; Cornhusker Countryman, staff. White, Leona M., Lushton, Teachers. Wiebusch, Vernon R., Broken Bovif, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi; Polladian; Barb Union, vice-president; Barb Council, vice-president. Wiemers, Geraldine M., Diller, Teachers: Gamma Phi Beta; Riding Club; Y.Vi ' .C.A, Wiley, Elton R., Lincoln, Engineering: flcocio; Innocents Society; Kosmet Klub, secretary; A.S.M.E.; S.A.M.E.; Cheerleader. Wilke, Louise C, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Young Advocates Club; Y.W.C.A. Williams, John C, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Psi. Wilson, Forest E., Norfolk, Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon Wilson, Mary F., Lincoln, Business Administration: Alpha Phi. Wilson, Robert G., Dunbar, Agriculture: fl.C.B.C, vice-president; Barb Council; Barb Union; Ag Social Council. Wittenberg, Edwin S., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi, president; Awgwan, business manager; Daily Ne- braskan, staff; Corncobs. Worden, Ralph E., Alliance, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer; Nu-Meds; Yell King; Swimming Team; Track. Wray, Josephine, Creston, Iowa, Teachers: Delta Gamma; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A.. Wright, Marcella J., Brainard, Agriculture: Kappa Phi; Home Economics Association. Yates, Max E., Lincoln, Engineering: Alpha Phi Omega; A.S.M.E.; Religious Welfare Council. Yockey, Ann T., Grand Island, Teachers: Coed Counselors; Riding Club; Y.W.C.A Yoder, Jack P., Cheyenne, Wyo., Agriculture: Phi Delta Theta. York, James fl., Barneston, Engineering: AS.CE.; Newman Club. Young, Earnest J., Marsland, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds; The Barb, business manager. Yourd, Ruth M., Lincoln, Teachers: Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Zimmerer, Jeannette, Nebraska City, Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Coed Counselors; Cathedral Choir; Newman Club. Zimola, Wallace R., Schuyler, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sigma. ZochoU, Sylvia I., Exeter, Agriculture: Ag Executive Board; Farmers Fair Board; Cornhusker Countryman, editor; Omicron Nu; Phi Up.silon Omicron; Newman Club; Home Economics Association. [59] r :i ■»ifSjA Abbott. Harry E.. Hastings, Business Administralion: Phi Kappa Psi flldrich, Robert S., Elmwood, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi Anderson, Milrae E., Wahoo, Teachers: Alpha Phi,- Sigma Eta Chi; Vesper Choir; Women ' s Chorus; Y.W.C.A. Anderson, Rose B., Gothenburg, Agriculture: Home Economics Association. Anderson. Vol, Gillette, Wyo., Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Varsity Band; Awgwan, stall. Anderson, William B., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Pershing Rilles, Crack Squad Commander, Company Captain; National Pershing Rilles; Scabbard and Blade. Ardissono, Robert J., Oshkosh, Teachers: Newman Club Arpke, Hazel D., Beatrice, Teachers: Delta Omicron. Askey, Bernice H.. Omaha, Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta; W.A.A. Sports Board; Physical Education Club; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Askey, Dorothy M., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Baird. Jane A., Hastings, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Y.W.C A Bamesberger, Helen E., Hampton, Teachers: Towne Club. Barney, Betty B., Lincoln, Teachers: Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. Barron, Virginia, Scottabluff, Business Administration: Alpha Chi Omega Bartu, Milo B.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Bauer, Rudolph J., Lincoln, Engineering. Beckman, Marcia C, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Orchesis. Beethe, Ray C, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon. Bell, Nance A.. York, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bennett, Maryella, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Bennison, Marian, Lincoln. Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta Bergsten, Virginia, Lincoln, Business Adminis- tration: Towne Club; Nebraska Sweetheart; R.O.T.C. Sponsor. Biglin, Rose M., O ' Neill, Teachers: Newman Club; Rille Club. Biglin, Ruthanne, O ' Neill, Agriculture: Home Economics Association. Bird, Jane, Scottsblull, Business Administralion: Alpha Chi Omega, president; Vestals of the Lamp; Panhellenic Board; Y.W.C A. Blcck, Melba M., Verdel, Teachers. Blackstone, Alice I., Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. Bonham, Shirley M.. Table Rock, Teachers: Wilson Hall, president; Kappa Phi; Nu-Meds; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Bosely, Warren G., Palisade, Arts and Sciences: Theta Nu; Nu-Meds. Bowman, Harriet J., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary; Phi Sigma Iota; R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Brakhage, Ruby G., Elmwood, Teachers: Kappa Phi; Towne Club. Brainard, Warren D., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon. Brakel. Frank J., Callaway, Art s and Sciences: Nu-Meds; Pershing Rifles. Brown. Margery I.. Lincoln, Teachers: Chi Omega; Cornhusker, staff; Y.W.C.A. Bryngelson, Jared L., Wisner, Arts and Sciences: Theta Xi Bryan, Dorothy I., Lin- coln, Arts and Sciences: Towne Club; Student Council; B.A.B.W.; Orchesis; The Barb, editor. Buchanan, Betty N., Dalton, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds; Coed Counselors Buck, Gretchen L., Creston, Iowa, Business Administration: Delta Gamma; Riding Club; Rifle Club; Y.W.C A Buell, Bernerd T., Bassett, Business Administration: Delta Tau Delta; Newman Club. Burke. Joyce, Edison, Teachers. Burn, Natalie V., Lincoln, Teachers: Phi Mu; A.W.S. Board; Coed Counselors; Tassels; Sigma Eta Chi; May Queen Attendant Burr, D. Jean, Lincoln, Agriculture: Delta Delta Delta; Tassels; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Butler. Robert J., Bayard, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega; Red Guidon. Butterworth. Nelson S.. Norfolk, Arts and Sciences: Phi Delta Theta; Nu-Meds; Awgwan, staff. Calhoun. Edward H., Grand Island, Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega; Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker, assistant business manager. Cannell. John L., Alliance, Agriculture: Alpha Tau Omega. Carnahan, Jean E., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A., secretary; A.W.S., treasurer; Vestals of the Lamp, president; W.A A. Sports Board; Cornhusker, staff; University Theater; Coed Counselors. Carothers, John W., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. " 11 OTi V ft ■ Viii L Chapman. Ruth, Aurora, Teachers: Alpha Phi, treasurer; Coed Counselors; YW.C ft Cluck, Millard F., Scottsbluff, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Cockle, John, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi; Cornhusker, assistant business manager; Pershing Rifles. Coe, Catherine C. Tarlcio, Mo., Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A Conn, Fletcher L., Bancroft, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Cooper, Patricia R., Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Gamma Coordes. Ruth L., Omaha, Teachers: Gamma Phi Beta; Rifle Club, president; Tanksterettes; Coed Counselors. Coyne, Nadene. O Neill, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds; Rifle Club, Cramer, Marion, Galesburg, 111 , Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tassels; Student Council; Coed Counselors; Vestals of the Lamp; Y W C A. Crawford, Raymond E., Alliance, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Ag Social Council, president; 4-H Club. Cunningham, fllyce, Shenandoah, Iowa, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.CA Curry, LaVerne G., Tecumseh, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Varsity Dairy Club; Dairy Products Judging Team. Dawson, fluralee fl.. Cimarron, N M , Arts and Sciences: Towne Club; Orchesis; Tanksterettes, Day. Ben Alice. Lincoln, Agriculture: Alpha Xi Delta: Tassel. ;; A W S Board, secretary; Home Economics Association; Y,W.C.A. Day. Sara Ann, Omaha, Teachers: Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Day, Warren B., Lincoln, Engineering: Delta Upsilon, president; Pershing Rifles, member National Committee; A.S.C.E.; S.A.M.E.; R.O.T.C, Captain. Delano, Catherine G., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Psi Chi; Y.W C.A. Delong, Ruth W., Omaha, Teachers: Kappa Delta; Vesper Choir; Vesper Staff. Deurmyer, Catherine J., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta. Dooley, Maryon fl., Papillion, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta Dosek. Edwin F.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Delta Tau Delta; Corncobs; Rally Committee; Cheerleader. Douglas. Beth, Crete, Teachers: Kappa Delta; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Drake, Lois M., Beatrice, Teachers: Chi Omega; Tassels; Student Council. Drenguis, Francis J., Scribner, Teachers: Tassels; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Dudek. Helen J., Clarkson. Teachers: Coraenius Club; R.O.T.C. Sponsor. Dudley. Charlotte P.. Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Phi; University Singers, Duley, Philip D.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Delta Chi. Echtenkamp. Jean, Arlington, Arts and Sciences: Tassels; Barb Council; Coed Counselors: Gamma Alpha Chi; Y.W.C.A. Edwards, William T., Lincoln, Engineering: Beta Theta Pi; N Club; Swimming Team. Elsen, Stanley J.. Sidney, Agriculture: Beta Sigma Psi; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club. Engdahl, Wallace E., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Nu. Feber, R. Chester Jr., Lincoln, Engineering: Phi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; A.I.C.E.; Sigma Tau Freshman Award; Phi Lambda Upsilon Freshman Award. Feese. Betty J., Wymore, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. Flammang, Joe B., Orleans, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Flannigan, Ethel C. Stuart, Business Administration: Phi Chi Theta; Y.W.C.A. Ford. J. Philip. Omaha, Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega. Forrey, Margaret L., Lincoln, Teachers: Palladian; Coed Counselor Board; University Singers; Y.W.C.A. French, Leona G.. O ' Neill, Teachers: Alpha Xi Delta. Fritzson, Jerry F., Sioux City, lov a, Business Administration: Cathedral Choir Frolich, Louise fl. K.. Louisville, Agriculture: Phi Mu; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. Board; WAA, Council; Coed Counselors; Home Economics Association. Gaden, Nellie F.. Omaha, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi. Gayer. John H.. Plattsmouth, Engineering: Alpha Sigma Phi; Kosmet Klub; Corncobs; Alpha Phi Omega; A.I.E.E.; Scabba.d and Blade; Red Guidon Gelwick, Robert fl.. Falls City, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Lambda; University Theater. Gibson. Melvin R., St Paul, Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club; Gamma Lambda; Scabbard and Blade; Red Guidon; Varsity Band. Gillespie, William G.. Lincoln, Engineering; Gamma Lambda; Phalanx; Varsity Band. Gillette, Mary L., Norfolk, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Goldsmith, Janice, Scottsbluff, Business Administration: Alpha Chi Omega. Goldstein, Leonard D., Omaha, Business Administration: Zeta Beta Tau; Corncobs; Student Union Board; Cornhusker, staff. [631 »rj Gorton, Mildred L., Crawford, Teachers: Chi Omega; Y.W.C.fl. Grant, flUyn C, Scottsbluff, Engineering: Phi Sigma Kappa; SAME,; Phalanx Grant. Lorraine, Lincoln, Agriculture: Delta Delta Delta, Green. Joan. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega; Vestals of the Lamp; Y.W.C.A, Green, M. Elizabeth, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C A Griggs, Margaret L, Buffalo, Wyo., Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Coed Counselors. Grosserode, Stephen H., Tilden, Agriculture: Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Newman Club. Grosvenor, Ruth L., Aurora, Arts and Sciences: Coed Counselor Board; Barb Council; Y.W.C.A. Haley, Geraldine L., Lincoln, Business Administration. Hamer, Florence J., North Loup, Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Coll-Agri-Fun Board, secretary; Ag Social Council; Home Eco- nomics Association Hammond, Corinne, Kansas City, Kans., Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A Hans, Frances L.. Valentine, Business Administration: Gamma Phi Beta. Hansen. Mary Adelaide, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Vestals of the Lamp; University Theater; Cornhusker, staff; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; Daily Nebraskan, staff. Harrison, Bonnie J., Hebron, Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega. Harrison, Martha, Omaha, Teachers: Delta Gamma Hartman, Don H.. Vermillion, So. Dak., Teachers: Sigma Chi; Sinfonia; Varsity Band; University Symphony. Hartnell. William S., Tekamoh, Agriculture: Farm House; Block and Bridle. Harvey, Ruth ]., Lincoln, Agriculture: Pi Beta Phi. Hascall. Alice ft.. Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma. Haumont, Mary B., Berwyn, Agriculture: Ag Executive Board; Coll-Agri-Fun Board; Home Economics Association; 4-H Club; Cornhusker Countryman, staff; Coed Counselors. Hawrkins, Virjean, Lincoln, Agriculture, Hay, John T., Lincoln, Business Administration: Phi Delta Theta; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; N Club; Basketball. Hay, Virginia I., Cheyenne, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Awgwan, staff; Y.W.C.A. Haycock, Nancy J., Callaway, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors; Awgwan, staff; Y.W.C.A. Heckman, Betty L.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Phi Mu; W.AA. Council. Hedstrom, Margaret C. Lincoln, Teachers: R.O.T.C. Sponsor. Heise, Saramary, Missouri Valley, Iowa, Teachers. Held, Sidney N., Lincoln, Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi; N Club; Baseball Team; Basketball. Heming, Josef H., Chappell, Business Administration: Phalanx. Hemsworth, James E., Lincoln, Business Administration: Alpha Sigma Phi; N Club. Henson, Alicia B., Omaha, Arts and Sciences. Hewett, Floyd, flinsworth. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Hitchcock, Maribel, Hastings, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta. Hoffman, Shirley, Omaha, Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Holland, Ruth, Lincoln, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Awgwan, staff; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Holmes, Alice M., Ashland, Teachers. Holtorf, Betty, Alliance, Teachers: Delta Gamma. Holtz, Jean M., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. Hood, L. Thomas, Fort Crook, Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega. Home, Willard R.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. Hossack, Marie A., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi. Howard, Grant W., Plottsmouth, Teachers: Alpha Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Cathedral Choir. Hudson. Florence, North Loup, Agriculture: Home Economics Association. Hueitle, Gilbert W.. Eustis, Arts and Sciences: Barb Union; Barb Council; Junior Class President; Prom Committee; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band. Hull, Ruth V., Lincoln, Agriculture: Phi Mu. Huston. Ruth. Lincoln, Agriculture: Towne Club; Home Economics Association Ide, Louise W.. Creston, Iowa, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon. Imhoff, Alma M., Bostwick, Arts and Sciences. [65] Iverson, Ruth L.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Delta Delta Delta; Student Council. lenkins. Charles M. Jr.. Humboldt, Business Administration: Chi Phi; Varsity Band. Jensen. Warren K., Council Bluffs, Iowa, Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi. Johnson, Leslie H., Omaha, Business Admini. ' .tration: Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega. Johnson, Norma E., Stromsburg, Teachers. Johnston, Irma L, Guide Rock, Teachers: Kappa Phi. Tolas, Portia, Red Oak, Iowa, Business Administration. Jones, Dean R., Lincoln, Teachers: Alpha Sigma Phi. Jones, James E., Casper, Wyo., Engineering: Sigma Nu Jordan, Elaine, Lincoln, Agriculture: Alpha Chi Omega: Tassels; Coed Counselors; May Queen Attendant. Jurgensen, Clinton C, Julesburg, Colo., Arts and Sciences: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Publications Board. Kastrup, Sarajane, Hastings, Business Administration: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Keefer, fl. Frances, Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Y.W C A Cabinet; Coed Counselor Board, vice- president; Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Ivy Day poet. Kilbury. Helen C, Falls City, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta P!.i. Knorr, M. Jean, Plattsmouth, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Thcta. Knuth, Patricia, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma. Kraus, Helen H.. St. Paul, School of Music Kuehle, Doris E., Omaha, Teachers. Laird. Lucille fl., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Lambda Delta. Larmon, Harold E., McCook, Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Gamma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsily Band. LaVelle, Clayton P., North Platte, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon. Leaders, Grace L., Papillion, Teachers; Coed Counselors. Leo, Barbara, Shelton, Teachers: Chi Omega, Y.W.C.A.; Awgwan, staff; Tassels; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; Panhellenic Council, Lefler, Louise. Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta. Leroy, John P., Scottsbluff, Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lichty, Robert D., Chadron, Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer; Cornhusker, staff. Lierk, Janet E., Omaha, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. Lipsey, James, Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Zeta Beta Tau; Theta Nu. Livengood, Robert M.. Woodbine, Iowa, Business Administration: Sigma Nu. Lobdell, Jean, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Y.W C.A. Loisel, John S., West Point, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Long, Phyllis H., Grand Island, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega Longman, William M.. Shenandoah, Iowa, Business Administration: Sigma Chi. Lower, Byron R., Omaha, Arts and Sciences. Ludwick, Robert W., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; N Club; Football. Luther, Richard M., Cambridge, Agriculture: Delta Upsilon; Football. Lynn, Ned P., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. McConnell, Richard D., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Architectural Society. McGinnis, Stephen. Lincoln, Engineering: A I E.E McKean, Bernard E., Fairbury, Business Administration: Cathedral Choir. McKenna. Mary E.. Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta. McMillan, Ruth K., Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta. McPhail, Jack R., Omaha, Business Administration: Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles. MacDougall, Boyd L.. Harvard, Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi; Barb Union; Bizad Executive Board; Phalanx Mallat, Betty J., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; Delta Phi Delta; W.A.A. Council Malsler, Clara, Aurora, Arts and Sciences. Mann, firlene M., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Iota Sigma Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Mu Theta, president; Towne Club; Nu- Meds, vice-president; Nu-Med Key; Panhellenic Scholarship Award. Mansfield, Lenore E.. Malvern, Iowa, Teachers: Chi Omega; Y W C.A [67J QTi _3a N V ' . If ' 0 : O y» H Sii H I r " v , ' hM Margulies, Harold N., Sioux Falls, So. Dak., Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Mu Marvin, Betty I., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds; Y.W.C A. Mason. Arthur W. Jr., Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Chi Matz, Helen M., South Sioux City, Teachers: Delta Gamma Maxwell, Betty J., Lincoln, Agriculture: Chi Omega; Y.W.C. A May, Georgia E., Lincoln, School of Music: Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary; Y.W.C. ft. Cabinet; Vesper Choir Director; University Singers; University Chorus; Rifle Club. Mead, Margaret L., Cozad, Business Administration: Ph Chi Theta. Meier, Fred, Lincoln, Engineering: Delta Upsilon; Sigma Tau; N Club; A S.C.E.; Student Council; Cornhusker, staff; Football Mickey, Jeannette C, Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta, vice-president; Tassels; WAA. Council, treasurer; Physical Education Club Council; Tanksterettes, secretary; Coed Counselors; Y W C A Milder, Edwin G., Omaha, Business Administration: Zeta Beta Tau; Awgwan, assistant business man- ager. Miller, E. Dean, Harlan, Iowa, Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi. Miller, Kenneth C, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Chi; Kosmet Klub; Corncobs; University Theater. Miller, Richard G., Lincoln, Engineering: Kappa Sigma; Detoneers. Mills, Milton fl., Osceola, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Corncobs. Moiiett, Marian, Lincoln, Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Y.W.C A. Monson, Wallace F., Stromsburg, Agriculture: Delta Upsilon. Morrison, Janice L., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi Morton, William S., Lincoln, Business Administration: Acacia. Mundorff, Gene M., Clay Center, Agriculture: Form House Murphy, Helen M., Red Oak, Iowa, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma. Myers, Ruth F., Broken Bow, Agriculture. Nelson. Jack T., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Cornhusker Field Company; Football Nichols, Betty fl., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma Nispel, Richard L., Fairbury, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. Noble, Maxine E.. Lincoln, Agriculture. Norton, Robert L., Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega Novacek, Helen E.. Milligan, Agriculture: Home Economics Association; 4-H Club; Newman Club. Nozicka. Charles R., Spencer, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds; Men ' s Gle e Club; University Singers. Ogle, Hazel M., Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Omicron. Osborn, Harold, Lincoln, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. O ' Shea, Betty, Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta; A W.S. Board; Tassels Ouren. Louis H., Omaha, Business Administration: Acacia; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; National Pershing Rifles; Cornhusker, staff Paine. Patricia, Grand Island, Teachers: Alpha Phi. Parker, Fay M.. Gordon, Business Administration: Delta Tau Delta. Pelcak, Emil J.. Spring Valley, N. Y., Arts and Sciences: Gamma Lambda; Barb Union; Gymnastic Team; Track. Perry, Betty L., York, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma. Pester, George H., Ansley, Arts and Sciences: Red Guidon. Petersen, Elizabeth K.. Upland, Teachers. Petersen. Chris. Blair, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Corncobs; Daily Nebraskan, staff; Interfraternity Council, secretary; Student Council. Petty, Eleanor J., Red Oak, Iowa, Teachers: Delta Gamma. Platz, Phyllis E., Syracuse, Pharmacy: Alpha Lambda Delta; Iota Sigma Pi: Kappa Epsilon. Pratt, Peyton T.. Omaha, Arts and Sciences: Beta Theta Pi. Premer, Bernice E., Omaha, Teachers: Towne Club; Y.W.C. A. Ralston, Curt, Omaha, Business Administration: Sigma Nu. Rangeler, Bette L., Topeka, Kans., Teachers: University Theater; University Symphony. Rasmussen, Ross H., Blair, Agriculture: Tri-K Club; AC. B.C.; Ag Religious Council; Y.M C A. Rathburn, Bette, Lincoln, Teachers: Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Remington, Gene Marie. Lincoln, Teachers. [69] 5 2 7 ■ ' -.• 3e? ' ' ! ' t» jm ■ M ' • ' iM . Riggs, Lois L., Bismarck, No. Dak., Agriculture: flg W.fl.fl. Council; Home Economics Association; YWCfl Riisness, Edith B.. Creighton, flgriculture: Palladian. Rokahr, Mary, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta. Rolland. Ray H., Lincoln, Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega Root, Charles M., Bassett, Arts and Sciences: Delta Tau Delta; Nu-Meds; Classics Club. Roper, Charles E., Edgemont, So. Dak., ArtG and Sciences: Nu-Meds, Rosborough, Mary E., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theto, vice-president; W.A.A. Council; Student Council; Coed Counselors; Cornhusker, staff; Cathedral Choir. Rothenberger, Milton E.. Scottsbluff, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epcilon. Royal. George S., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Cornhusker, head photographer Rundin. Walter C, Wahoo, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kosmet Klub; Interlraternily Council; Cornhusker, staff Runty, Frances J.. Lincoln, Teachers: Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A. Russel, Shirley V., Lincoln, Engineering: Cornhusker, managing editor; Tassels, secretary; Prom Committee; Architectural Society. Scholz, Harold K., Duncan, Engineering: Theta Xi Schroeder. Warren H., Fairbury, Arts and Sciences: Phi Sigma Kappa; Young Advocates Club; Varsity Band. Seaton, Wanda I., Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta. Selzer, James M., Scotts- bluff, Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi, vice-president; Corncobs; Scabbard and Blade; Red Guidon; Rifle Club; Nu-Meds; Cornhusker, staff. Shaw, Phyllis L., Sigourney, Iowa, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta. Shelley, James H., Lincoln, Business Administration: Delta Upsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pershing Rifles. Shurtlcfi. Holly K., Lincoln, Teachers: Alpha Phi; Student Council. Simon, Frances L., Geneva, Agriculture: Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Phi; Coed Counselors; Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A. Skoda, flntonetie, David City, School of Music: Delta Omicron. Smith, Bert fl.. Auburn. Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi, treasurer; Kosmet Klub; Corncobs; Interfraternity Council. Smith, Delbert H.. Auburn, Business Administration: Phi Kappa Psi. Smith. Eugene W.. Shubert, Agriculture. Smith, Janet, Lincoln, Teachers: Kappa Alpha Theta. Smutz. William W., Pawnee City, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. Snocker. Wendell. Gering, Teachers: Alpha Sigma Phi. Spalding, Betty J., Lincoln, flgriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tassels; flg Executive Board; Kappa Phi; Prom Committee; B.A B.W.; Coed Counselors; Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A. StahL Charlotte L., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi. Stastny. L. Richard. Wilber, Business Administration: Alpha Tau Omega. Steele, R. Donald, Valley, Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Gamma Lambda; Corncobs; flwgwan, staff; Cornhusker Country- man, business manager; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club; Varsity Band. Steckley, Edwin J., Weeping Water, Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Stewart, Jack W., Lincoln, Business Administration: Beta Theta Pi, secretary; Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker, managing editor; Interfraternity Council; Pershing Rifles; Varsity Debate. Stilwell, James L., Valentine, Teachers: Delta Upsilon. Stonecipher, Wilma V., Chappell, Teachers: Kappa Phi; Y.W C fl Stover, June. Hastings, Teachers: Alpha Chi Omega. Stotts. Dorothy J.. Cody, Teachers. Svoboda. Paul E.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Nu; Daily Nebraskan, managing editor; Corncobs; Interfraternity Council; Cheerleader Talbot. Harriet C, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Tassels; Coed Counselor Board; Student Union Board; Vestals of the Lamp; Panhellenic Council; Cornhusker, staff. Terry. Merrial, Thedford, Teachers: Towne Club. Tharp, Flavia fl., Kansas City, Kans., Teachers: Pi Beta Phi; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Vestals of the Lamp. Theobald. Dale fl.. Geneva, Agriculture; Ag Executive Board, president; Student Council; Cornhusker Countryman, co-editor; Varsity Dairy Club; Ag Dramatics Club. Thiel, Burton D.. Stanton, Arts and Sciences: Acacia; Student Council; Daily Nebraskan, assistant business manager Thiessen, John P.. Jansen, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Thomas, flnn. Omaha, Teachers: Delta Gamma Tillma. James £., David City, Engineering: Pi Mu Epsilon; ALE E. Towle. Virginia fl., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Tunks, Mary M.. Sheridan, Wyo., Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. [71] 5 Uren, C. Tom, Omaha, Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vandecar, Shirley fl., Scottsbluff, Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A. VanHorn, W. Richard. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Delta; N Club. Weaver. Beryl fl., Raymond, Agriculture: Tassels; Home Economics Association; 4-H Club. Weaver, Rex W.. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sigma, Welch, Phyllis J., Shenandoah, Iowa, Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Weller, Miriam S., West Point, Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C A, White, Donald E., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Phi Tou Theta; Nu-Meds, White, Dorothy H., Lincoln, Agriculture: Towne Club, secretary; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Phi; Barb Council; A,W,S. Board; Home Economics Association; Cornhusker, staff. White, Winifred G.. Big Springs, Agriculture: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ag Y.W.C.A. Board; Home Economics Association Board; Ag Social Council; 4-H Club; Coed Counselors. Whiltaker, Max M.. Belvidere, Teachers: Delta Tau Delta; Student Council; University Theater; Cheerleader. Wieland, Max M.. Callaway, Pharmacy: Delta Upsilon; Pharmaceutical Club. Wieland, Ralph E., St. Edward, Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club. Wilkins, Hugh, Geneva, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Kosmet Klub, Cornhusker, assistant business manager, Wilson, Lyle E., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi. Wimberly, Martha M., Lincoln, Arts and Scien ces: Y.W.C A Wind, Dorothy M.. Lincoln, Business Administration: Alpha Chi Omega. Y,W C fl Windle, Robert J., Salem, Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. Winter, Lewis S. Jr.. Western, Arts and Sciences: Nu-Meds. Wolf, W. Maxine, Edgar, Arts and Sciences: Theta Sigma Phi; Cornhusker, staff; YWC.A. Woodruff, Suzanne, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Woodward, Mary L., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Worley, Clarice L., Lincoln, Agriculture: Kappa Phi; Home Eco- nomics Association. Wright, Claude R., Mitchell, Engineering: Phi Gamma Delta; Gamma Lambda; Red Guidon. Wykoff, fllyce L., Omaha, Business Administration: Delta Gamma; Tanksterettes. Yates, Dean D., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon; Nu-Meds; Pershing Rifles. Yetfer, George E., Winnetka, 111., Business Administration: Phi Kappa Psi; Junior Football Manager. Young, Phyllis I., Auburn, Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. Scholar GENE BRADLEY 1= well known to Nebraska students bo- cause of his Daily Nebraskan news- casting and his contributions to ths flwgwan. In addition to these ac- tivities, he participates in Varsity Debate, is o member of the Bizad Council, and a Kosmet Klub v orker. Known by all sports fans is JOHN FITZGIBBON, whose sparkling bas- ketball playing won hin a major letter in his first year on the varsity. Popular JEAN CHRISTIE reigned as Nebraska ' s 1940 Pep Queen, in ad- dition to serving as a member of both Tassels and the Y.WCfl- Cabinet. Busy SUSAN SHAW performed her duties as a member of such impor- tant bodies as W.A.A. Council and A.W.S. Board with such excellence that she won re-election. Vivacious MAXINE HOFFMAN is exceedingly active in Tassels functions. In the fall she was one of three women to serve on the important Corncob- Tassel Rally Committee. DICK HARNSBERGER, an energetic Kos- met Klub worker, served as the sophomore member of the Student Publications Board. When not busy with his duties as a member of the Varsity Band, CAL MENZER spent much of his time working for active membership in both Kosmet Klub and Corncobs. High in Nebraska popularity, ALLEN ZIKMUND, ace Husker grid- man, gained football fame by his spectacular playing in Pasadena ' s Rose Bov 1. RHODA KRASNE, popu- lar beauty queen candidate of this year, was usually present in the important campus social whirl. SOPHOMORES ■74] If ; HRT RIVEN gained proniinence in his lirst college year through hij Daily Nebraskan articles on the state ' s unicameral legislators and his unicameral column, " Beneath the Golden Dome. " fl potential PBK, he was busy in the spring with Interlraternity debating. Gay funster flRDIS LYMflN is alv ays sought to add pep, as well as en- tertainment, to every gathering with ever-funny toe and tap dances oi her own creation. Good looking DICK GEESflMflN promises to win high scholastic honors. His freshman activity interests were directed toward the Cornhusker and the military department. fl tireless Cornhusker editorial as- sistant, buoyant BETTY HOME is a regular attender of freshman meet- ings and an active member of the Lincoln Cathedral Choir. The first- year interests of quiet PHULIME DINNIS centered about barb affairs and her duties as an editorial as- sistant on the Cornhusker staff. ROY LONG, who promises to be a leading Husker athlete in several varsity sports, wears the numerals awarded him as one of Nebraska ' s outstanding frosh footballers. flU-State high school basketball player BOB HEINZELMflN continued his success in college with fine; work on the freshman team, win- ning athletic numerals for himself. Popular DOROTHY THOMAS took time from the social whirl given her by campus men to assist on the Cornhusker, and to earn member- ship for next year on the flWS Board. The freshman work of pretty LOIS CHRISTIE, Cornhusker assist- ant, in flWS and Coed Counselor affairs won her both the treasurer- ship of the flWS Board and active membership in Coed Counselors. FRESHMEN :7r i Bessey Hall Assuming more than usual importance in the liie of col- lege men this year was the R. O. T. C. Nearly three hun- dred Nebraska juniors and seniors took the two-year course in advanced drill. YOUR n This is the year the fellows started scratching their heads, getting that puzzled expres- sion on their faces, and con- tinued their military training. And all the lofty male seniors were thinking, " Come June, then what? " Publications increased when the Barb Bulletin, a paper devoted to the interests of non-fraternity collegiates, hit the campus this fall. Not to be outdone, the Awgwan revamped its pages and ap- peared in new form under the title of the Awgwan Flash. It featured more campus shots and candid camera pictures. While changes were be- ing made, the Cornhusker Countryman discontinued its one-man editorship and con- centrated management under an editorial board. Petitions for universal subscription to the Daily Nebraskan were cir- culated in an attempt to make the " Rag " available to every student in the university. And no doubt you ' ll remember the Pink Rag under the un- censored editorship of the SAE ' s. University Players reached a new high this season with some exceptionally good pre- sentations. Kosmet Klub ' s new spring show was revolution- ized to include women in it production. Musical organiza- tions gave their annual pre- sentation of the oratorio, " The Messiah, " at Christmas time. In the spring they re-enacted Gounod ' s opera, " Faust. " EXTRAS Quality of dramatic productions reached a nev, ' high this year. Here, Players are being made-up for " The Imaginary Invalid. " Men ' s Glee Club, with Mr. Hermann Decker direct- ing, presented a fine public concert, appeared at many school functions. The Daily Nebraskan staff works well into the night getting the news to the campus. 1791 .N PUBLICATIONS Page SI MILITARY Paje »:; THE ARTS Pa e 107 " Jfl 4N iJ- uljLiaation± SECOND ROW: R, Harnsberger, J. Stoddart, J. Kuppinger. LOWER ROW: H. E. Bradford, J. K, Selleck, G. C. Walker, D. Fellman. Go ® a ' ' PUBLICATIONS BOARD The Publications Board is appointed by the Board of Regents to supervise Nebraska student publications: the Daily Nebraskan, the Awgwan, and the Cornhusker. This year the Pub Board also sanctioned The Barb, a paper put out by non- affiliated students. The Board exercises control over all University of Nebraska publications. The Board was organized in 1912. Originally, it had power over only the appointment of the editors and business managers of the Daily Nebraskan. A little later, it gained the control of the Awgwan, and finally, it also became the controlling factor of the Cornhusker. The Director of the School of Journalism, the Director of Student Activities, and three members of the faculty, appointed by the Chancellor for an indefinite period, constitute the first part of the Publication Board. Three students, who represent the senior, junior, and sophomore classes, are elected by popular vote at the spring election, and these make up the second part of the board. [82] Most important publications at Nebraska are the Daily Nebraskan and the Cornhusker. At their offices in the basement of the Student Union, Nebraskan and Yearbook workers spend nearly every afternoon of the school year. Published monthly are the Awgwan-Flash and the Cornhusker Countryman. The former is the cam- pus humor magazine, while the Coun- tryman is the magazine put out by Ag College students. Departmental pub- lications are the Nebraska Blue Print, published by Engineering College men, and the Prairie Schooner, quar- terly literary magazine. Newest, but short-lived campus news sheet was The Barb, organ of the Barb party authorized by the Publications Board, and later unauthorized by the same body. [83] BOB ADEN, Editor. THE 1941 A streamlined memory book, designed to preserve your highlight experiences of the 1940-41 school year, has been the prime effort of the 1941 Cornhusker staff. The sports section has been enlarged to include pictures of the Rose Bowl game and baseball, tennis and golf. Informality prevails throughout the book — in write-ups, layouts, and photo- graphs. Managing Editors, SHIRLEY RUSSEL and JACK STEWART. Editor ROBERT ADEN Managing Editors JACK STEWART, SHIRLEY RUSSEL Men ' s Organization Editor LAWRENCE HUWALDT Assistant ELOISE HAINLINE Women ' s Organization Editor. ALICE LOUISE BECKER Fraternity Editor ROBERT RYDMAN Assistant SPENCER PORTER Sorority Editors ANNE KINDER, BETTY ANN ROBERTS Senior Editors JIM SELZER, DOROTHY WEIRICH Junior Editors.. ..RUTH BRICKELL, MARGARET FOWLER Barb Editors... BLAINE SLOAN, DOROTHY WHITE Administration Editor... WALTER RUNDIN Assistants JEAN CARNAHAN, LEON HINES Studio Editors MARGERY BROWN, ED MILDER Feature Editor MARY ADELAIDE HANSEN Assistant... LEONARD GOLDSTEIN Military Editor .......ED GEESAMAN Assistant PRESTON HAYES Men ' s Sports Editor JOHN McDERMOTT Assistant FRED MEIER " -la Women ' s Sport Editor BETTY MARIE WAIT Index Editor DON YOUNG Copy Editor LOUISE MALMBERG Beauty Queen Editors PRISCILLA CHAIN BETTY DODDS FOURTH ROW; B. Sloan, E. Geesamon, L. Hines, C. Rohman, J. Graham, L. Goldstein, T. Drummond, E. Milder. THIRD ROW: D. White, R. Rydman, D. Young, L. Huwaldt. P. Hays, C. Edholm, W. Rundin, J. Selzer, fl. Kinder. SECOND ROW: L. Malmberg, M. Wolf, R. Brickell, M. Fowler, M. Hansen, D. Weirich, J. Carnahan, B. Roberts. LOWER ROW: P. Chain, B. Dodds, G. Royal, S. Russel, B. Hden, J, Stewart, B, Wait, fl, Becker, M. Brown. K K L ' ' L Ht K B ' 3MF M ■ Kjifl kKjl ' ' SiJ SBPT PI V 3 V • -M . . " F [84] C R N H U S K E R To make the advertising section of more general interest, the business staff of the Cornhusker has featured in it a series of in- formal snapshots showing student life. This year the junior section contained more pic- tures than in previous years. Annually, the Cornhusker reaches more than one-third of the 7,000 students who attend this University. HUGH WILKINS, ED CALHOUN, and JOHN COCKLE, Assistant Business Managers PHOTOGRAPHERS GEORGE ROYAL Chief Photographer ASSISTANTS Vol Anderson Charles Edholm Carl Rohman AVERY FORKE, Business Manager EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Pat Catlin Lois Christie Harold Cullinan Phyllis Hoffman Betty Hohf Jean Kerl Ed Malashock Nancy Raymond Bill Schaumberg Suzanne Stone Dorothy Thomas Jane Thomas Catherine Wells Pat Williams BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ___AVERY E. FORKE Assistant Business Managers ED CALHOUN, JOHN COCKLE, HUGH WILKINS Business Assistants DAVID WALCOTT, JACK HOGAN, DEAN CALLAN SECOND ROW: H. Margulies, R. Shoemaker, H. Chapin, J. Hogan, H. Becker LOWER ROW; J. Cockle, H. Wilkins, fl, Forke, E. Calhoun, D. Callan [85] THE DAILY NEBRASKAN NORMAN HARRIS, Editor, first semester. ED SEGRIST, Business Manager. CLYDE MARTZ, Editor, second semester. This year the Daily Nebroskan tried to create a greater student interest in the activities of the state legislature by publishing a series of articles on the various unicameral members. Cooperating with the A. W. S. the Daily began publication of a weekly calendar of university activities. This cal- endar, containing a complete list of all departmental and extra-curricular activities, was available each week to every student on the campus. A new feature this year was a series of articles personally written by the dean of each college. These told of the activities of each department, the value to those participating in it, and the limitations due to lack of funds. The type was changed the first semester, and during the second semester the column rules were removed, and a great deal of the material was bold-faced. Other activities sponsored by the Daily Nebraskan included a daily radio program during the first semester, presenting flashes of sports, so- ciety, and general university news; and a series of round-table discussions with student participants. At the beginning of the second semester, the newspaper was set up as a non-profit making organization, making a fund accessible for taking pictures, making cartoons and enlarging the size of the paper. [86] EDITORIAL STAFF First Semester Editor-in-chief NORMAN HARRIS Managing Editors.. ..CLYDE MARTZ, LUCILE THOMAS News Editors CHRIS PETERSEN, PAUL SVOBODA, MARY KERRIGAN, BOB ALDRICH, MORTON MARGOLIN Sports Editor JIM EVINGER Society Editor JO DUREE Second Semester Editor-in-chief CLYDE MARTZ Managing Editors MARY KERRIGAN, PAUL SVOBODA News Editors CHRIS PETERSEN, MORTON MARGOLIN, BOB SCHLATER, DON BOWER, MARJORIE BRUNING Society Editors MARION CRAMER, MARY ADELAIDE HANSEN Sports Editor JIM EVINGER Ag Editor RANDALL PRATT BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ED SEGRIST Assistant Business Managers BURTON THIEL, BEN NOVICOFF Circulation Manager LOWELL MICHAEL THIRD ROW: J. Duree, J. Mason, G. Abbott, C. Chaney, P. Dinnis, R. Combs, 0. Chapman. SECOND ROW: M. May, M. Civin. fl. Rivin, J. McDermott, M, Bruning, L. Eppinger, V. flppel. J. Saeger. LOWER ROW: C- Petersen, M. Kerrigan, B. flldrich, N. Harris, P. Svoboda, M. Margolin, J. Evinger. SECOND ROW: M. Whelan, P, Kantor, O. Eyie, M. Zuber, R. Lewis, L. Lewis. LOWER ROW: C Hallowell, B, Novicoff, E. Segrist, B. Thiel, L. Michael, B. Osborne. THE AWGWAN FLASH " Flash, " yes, that is the University of Nebraska ' s new name for its humor magazine. Due to reorganization this year, it has become a streamlined picture magazine instead of the ordinary campus humor pamphlet. The in- crease in pictures has proved a great satisfaction to the students. They have made it possible for the staff to present more news and better repre- sent the activities of the campus. The Awgwan Flash presents the campus life of the University of Ne- braska in pictures. It covers such events as football games, parties, pin hangings, the private lives of faculty and student members, political meet- ings, and in general, all that happens on or near the University. The magazine is now printed by a relatively new process, offset print- ing. This process reduces printing costs and permits a simplified and more interesting make-up. This year, the Flash has been self-supporting. GEORGE FRISCHER, Editor ED WITTENBERG Business Manager [88] THIRD ROW: V, finderson, D Bower, P Duley, P. Hays, S Kauiman, K Porjesz, D Steele, N. Butterworth, B Lalla. SECOND ROW; B. Crounse, W. Fisher, M. Dietrich, F. Hans, V. Ford, S. Kyhn, V. flppel, J. Jorgensen, B. Epstein. LOWER ROW: J. Duree, E. Milder, J. Lipsey, G. Frischer, E. Wittenberg, R, Combs, D, Jensen, M, Tannenbaum. flWGWflN-FLflSH STAFF Editor GEORGE FRISCHER Assistant Editor JIM LIPSEY Photographic Editor DEAN JENSEN Make-up Editor DON WHITE Stenographic Editor SHIRLEY KYHN Copy Editor...... PHILLIP DULEY Feature Editor JO DUREE Vol Anderson Bill Latta Jim Lipsey PHOTOGRAPHERS Charles Edholm Georgia Swallow Preston Hays Don Bower Bob Aldrich Kurt Porjesz CONTRIBUTORS Wauneta Fisher Mary Helen Dietrich Virginia Ford Virginia Appel Jean Jorgensen Ralph Combs BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ED WITTENBERG Assistant Business Managers MELVIN TANNENBAUM, BETTY JEAN MAXWELL, EDWIN MILDER Solicitors BERNICE CROUNSE, SHELDON KAUFMAN, FRANCES HANS [89] Don Steele, manager second semester; Dale Theobald, chairman of editorial committee; Leo Cooksley, manager, first semester. CORNHUSRER COUNTRYMAN The Cornhusker Countryman is published eight times a year, and the entire staff is made up of Agriculture students. The circulation includes all county agricultural agents, home demonstration agents, home economics teachers, vocational agricultural teachers, and a great many students and their parents. The Cornhusker Countryman has increased its circulation this year considerably, and has increased the use of pictures and cuts. It has also bettered its financial standing through efficient management. This latter improvement may be due to the fact that this year, for the first time, salaries were paid to those in executive positions. The magazine covers plays, including pictures of some of the scenes; scientific experiments, and all the phases of Agricultural College life. The advertising is local, state, and national. This year the staff is proud of the fact that the magazine won third place in the National Agricultural Maga- zine cover contest. THIRD ROW. D, Pfeiffer, C. Fenster, D. Atkinson, M. Boone, E Smith, R Pratt, W. Fausch, F. Hansmire. SECOND ROW: W, Hartnell. B. Kiester, E. Klein, F, Rehmeier, V, Reigle, K. Mowrer, D. Roth, R. Crawford, C. Gardner. LOWER ROW R. T. Prescott, M. Haumont, S. Zocholl. D, Theobald, L. Cooksley, D. Pumphrey, I, Carter, D. Steele. fjj tit [90] L. C. WIMBERLY, Editor PRAIRIE SCHOONER 1941 begins Prairie Schooner ' s fifteenth year of continuous publication as a literary magazine of high distinction. Articles by writers throughout the United States, Canada, and England, as well as students and faculty mem- bers of the University, are printed in this quarterly. Its stories and poems have been widely reprinted during the past year in books, leading news- papers in this country, and nationally-known magazines. Important univer- sities and city libraries in all parts of the United States, and large publishing houses, are subscribers to the Prairie Schooner. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor LOWRY CHARLES WIMBERLY Russell T. Prescott Martin S. Peterson R. W. Frantz Thomas M. Raysor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Eleanor H. Ambulh Frederick L. Christensen BOOK REVIEW EDITOR Leo Sonderegger HONORARY EDITORS Gayle C. Walker John G. Neihardt BUSINESS MANAGER Charles B. Russell CIRCULATION MANAGER Keith Brown V. Royce West Louise Perry J. E. LeRossignoI Carroll Chouinard William March Jesse Stuart J. E. LeRossignoI Winifred Gray Stewart Albert Halper WELL-KNOWN CONTRIBUTORS Mori Sandoz Meridel Le Seuer Alan MacDonald August Derleth Louise Pound Bess Streeter Aldrich [91] Social Sciences Building oa -«lN y .o. D£. COMMANDANT THUS In his second year as commandant of the Uni- versity of Nebraska R.O.T.C. unit, Col. Charles A. Thuis has exercised his able leadership ability to quicken interest in military science, raise scholastic standards, and generally rejuvenate the Military Department. A veteran of the Mexican and the World Wars, and a former member of the General Staff, he and his able instructors at Nebraska have forged an organization well qualified to meet the progressing need for young officers in national defense. COL. CHflRLtS H. THUIS PERSONNEL OF REGULAR ARMY STAFF COLONEL CHARLES fl. THUIS, INF. LT. COL. WM. F. O ' DONOGHUE, INF. LT. COL. WILLIAM MICHENER, FA. MAJOR RALPH E. CRUSE, CE. MAJOR ROBERT H. OFFLEY, INF. MAJOR WALTER J. GARDNER, FA. CAPTAIN LEE W. CHATFIELD, INF. CAPTAIN RICHARD D. McNAMARA, FA. CAPTAIN EDWARD E. MATSCHULLAT, INF. CAPTAIN EDWARD T. WHITING, FA. CAPTAIN GEORGE STALLWITZ, FA. 1ST LT. EDWARD C. RICHARDSON, CE. 1ST LT. ROBERT E. JOHNSON, INF. 1ST LT. ROBERT V. CHASE, INF. 1ST LT. JAMES D. CRABILL, INF. ST. SGT. HOMER D. FARRIS ST. SGT. CECIL F. McGIMSEY SGT. CHARLES L. CLAPPER SGT. CECIL W. FOLEY SGT. CARL E. HOFFMAN SGT. JAMES A. KNOPP SGT. AARON A. LONG SGT. NELS M. NELSON SGT. REMOND SCHAFER SGT. HAROLD L. SIMS PVT. ICL. HERBERT P. BENNINGER PVT. ICL. JOSEPH V. CLERC PVT. ICL. ARNOLD F. HORCH PVT. ICL. JOSEPH W. JONES PVT. ICL. JOHN R. PARKER FOURTH ROW: A. Long, R. Schafer, N. Nelson. C. W. Foley, C. E. Holfman, H. D. Farris. THIRD ROW: C. F. McGimsey, H. P. Benninger, J. V. Clere, J. U. Jones, J. fl. Knopp, H, L. Simms, C. L, Clapper. SECOND ROW: fl. F. Harch, I. D. Crabill, R. V. Chase, E. T. Whiting, G. Stallwitz, R. E. Johnson, E. C. Richardson, J. R. Parker. LOWER ROW: R. F, McNamara, R. H, Ollley, W, Michener, W F. O ' Donoghue, R, E. Cruse, W. J, Gardner, L. W. Chatfield « ft f t « 0 y - . r : [94] FORREST BEHM, Cadet Colonel CADET COLONEL Forrest Behm of Lincoln, the first member of the Artillery Battalion in five years to be named Cadet Colonel, has been active in military affairs. A member of Red Guidon, he is a winner of the Best Basic Drill Medal and the Field Artillery Asso- ciation Award. As a scholar and campus leader he has also excelled, having won a William Gold Scholarship Key; served as Junior Class president, Student Councillor, and a varsity gridman, and is active now m Innocents Society and N Club. BRIGADE Cadet Colonel, commanding... FORREST BEHM Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, executive .PHIL WEBER Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, adjutant DONALD BflIRD STAFF Cadet Captain S-l... RICHARD HlflTT Cadet Captain S-2 RAY GRIFFIN Cadet Captain S-3....... WARREN DAY INFANTRY REGIMENTAL STAFF Cadet Colonel, commanding... .WARREN GUINAN Cadet Captain S-2 _ ..MARVIN RUDOLPH Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, Cadet Captain S-3 THOMAS McQUILLAN executive LEONARD PELTIER Cadet Captain S-4 MELVIN TANNENBAUM Cadet Captain S-1 ROBERT PILLERS G Knight M Tannenbaum, W. Guinan, L. Feltier, F. Roth 195] lohnston D Spahr. D, Fitz G. Williams, L. Harvey. FIELD ARTILLERY STAFF Cadet Colonel, commanding GUY WILLIAMS Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, executive -- IflCK CflSTLE Cadet Captain S-L.__.. GORDON JOHNSTON Cadet Captam S-2 ELRED WINTER Cadet Captain S-S....... LYLE HARVEY ENGINEER BATTALION STAFF Cadet Colonel, Cadet Captain S-1 DflVID CRAMER commanding HARRY SEAGRIN Cadet Captain PERSHING NAKADA Cadet Major, executive WILLIS FRAZIER [96] HONORARY COIONEI Honorary Colonel Maurine Mal- ster, arts and science senior from Aurora, was presented at the annual Military Ball. As is cus- tomary, the identity of the elected colonel was a carefully guarded secret until she was rescued from a castle on the Coliseum stage, and marched down the aisle to salute the Governor of Nebraska. Brown-haired, blue-eyed Miss Malster is president of the " dorm " this year, and served as treas- urer last year. An accomplished pianist, she plans to make nursing her career. MflURINE MflLSTER, Honorary Colonel RIFLE CLUB The Rifle Club was formed on the University of Nebraska campus in 1933 to promote mterest m marksmanship and to train good shots for the various teams. The range in the basement of Andrews Hall, where only caliber .22 rifles are fired, is open to all university students upon payment of $1.00 dues, and the funds obtained in this way are used to purchase medals for competition firing and for trips. Each year a varsity team of ten men, an R.O.T.C. team of fifteen men, and a freshman team of ten men are chosen. This year intramural matches were held as well as competitive matches with fifty-three other schools. The Nebraska team won well over half of these contests. SECOND ROW E. C. Richardson, H. Marvin, C- Coale, R. Batty, B. Barrett, J. Jenson, C. F. McGimsey. LOWER ROW: J. Burns, C. Bowers, H. Stuart, H. Kohiro, W. Void, E. Jorgenson. t97J Sharpshooters practice on the pistol range at Camp Riley . . . flrtillerymen take the bumps in Riley army trucks . . . Infantry soldiers linger in the barracks during a lull in Fort Crook activities . . Guards spend time on duty at Fort Crook . . . Engineers stand at attention during inspection at their summer camp . . . Mecessary equipment is checked out by En- gineers. CAMP SHOTS Before he is granted his reserve commission, every cadet officer must attend a six-weeks summer training camp. These camps supply the practical training under actual wartime conditions needed to supplement the theory taught in classrooms. Field problems, efficiency with weapons, and drill and discipline are all perfected. Plans this year are for the infantry cadets to go to Fort Leavenworth, Kansas; artillery cadets to Fort Rollo, Missouri, and the engineers to Fort Leonard Wood, Arkansas. [981 Adams, Charles Anderson, Arthur Andrew, Alan Archer, Gerald Austin, Arthur Barnes, Frank Dauman, Herbert Bennett, Jesse Berger, Howard Birmingham, James Blair, Berl Blinde, Alfred Bornemeier, Wayne Bradley, John Brockhopp, William Brownson, James Buddenberg, Robert Burtch, BiUie Castle, Jack Chaloupka, Don Church, John Chester Cottrell, Keith Coulthard, Bob Davis, Leon Drummond, Thomas Edison, Edward Ekblad, William Faytinger, Richard Feehan, Bill Fricke, Roland Gelwick, Robert Genzlinger, Cleve Gillaspie, Bob Gorham, Calvm Gorham, Smiley Gregory, Albert Hall, Bob Hammond, Darrel Hartman, Don Hartman, Melvin Haskins, Harry Hays, Preston Herr, Ray Hmds, James Hmes, Leon Horner, George Hueitle, Gilbert Huegel, Donald Huffman, William Jenkins, Earl Jensen, James Jones, James Jones, Richard Jones, Warren Katelman, Milton Keast, Robert Kelsey, Paul Kinsman, Dave Kleppinger, Vol Koupal, Richard Krejci, Robert Kuska, Norman Larmon, Harold Laughlin, Edgar Lazere, Lester Lewton, Austin Lock, Harvey Longman, Kenneth Lowe, Stanley McNaughton, Pat Mathauser, Eldon Menzer, Caiman Miller, Phillip Miller, Robert Mumford, Wilbur Myers, Leo Neal, Gordon Pelcak, Emil Petersen, Byron Prokop, Leon Raasch, Richard Rice, Lawrence Richmond, Ganis Rodman, Hubert Rouch, Robert Rounds, Ward Scholz, Harold Shoemaker, Robert Skrdla, Willis Slemmons, Robert Smolik, Emanuel Steel, Donald Stoner, Lee Sturdevant, Keith Stutheit, Art Sullivan, Donald Sunderman, Ivan Swanson, Verlyn Thatcher, Robert Thompson, John Tomek, Rudolph Tookey, Louis Tool, Marcus Urbanek, Roland Veto, Norman Walters, Frank Webb, Donald Weekly, Robert Weekly, Warren Welch, John Whitney, Lloyd Wicks, Emerson Wills, Charles Wolf, DeWayne Wooster, Raymond Wright, Claude Zieg, Robert m m Hm VARSITY BAND 199] The coloi ' s ily and liie band ploys as Nebraska R.O.T.C. units parade on the new athletic grounds. Required for graduation in all land- grant schools, such as the University of Nebraska, is two years training in military science and tactics. The enter- ing student may choose between three branches of the service: infantry, by far the largest unit; engineers, made up largely of engineering students; or artillery, which is located on the Agri- cultural Campus. After completing his first two years in the cadet corps, a student may take the advanced course for two more years, subject to certain minimum requirements of health and scholastic ability. As a freshman, the embryonic sol- dier, after being fitted into olive drab, is schooled in discipline and military courtesy. He is issued a Springfield rifle and, with this held awkwardly in his hands at first, is led through the intricacies of close order drill by the militarily stern and stacatto voice of a sergeant. As a respite from drills, parades, and inspections, freshmen cadets learn the elements of first aid, map reading, and accuracy in aiming and firing their rifles correctly. Sophomores are deemed sufficiently trained in the fundamentals of mili- tary matters to be candidates for non- commissioned officers ' posts. Tech- nique and greater perfection in close order and extended order drill is stressed, along with leadership for small combat teams, in the infantry. J irE o Each infantry cadet ' s rifle has a particular place in the military building . . . Sergeant McGimsey supervises a cadet sergeant ' s oper- ation of a machine gun. Artillery cadets drill with French 75 ' s. oLuLEZ The infantry " on the march " . Infantry com- panies drill in front of the Stadium. Basic infantry students " stack arms " during their drill period . . . Sighting the " one- pounder " , one of the many guns the students learn to use. Trees conceal these artillery students as they operate fire control instruments. Artillery sophomores are concerned with the various aspects of motor ve- hicles and telephone communications, as well as perfecting themselves in the use of their mobile field-gun. The second year engineers v ork out field problems, lay out entrenchments, and smooth out the rough spots in their close order drill. Severely restricted this year has been enrollment for advanced training in military science, due to the unpre- cedented number of applicants and lack of training facilities. The Junior Battalions, made up of 135 juniors, begin intensive training in leadership for larger units than the squad. In the intantry division, weapons, including the machine gun, mortars, etc., are closely investigated; problems of at- tack, defense, and reunify are care- fully discerned. In the artillery and engineer divisions, field problems are of major importance. It is upon the senior officer that falls the responsibility of commanding the platoons, companies, battalions, and regiments made up of underclassmen. The cadet-colonel is a senior officer. Further intensive study in tactics and special techniques prepare these offi- cers for the ultimate reward of the student who successfully completes his R. O. T. C. course, qualification for a commission in the Reserve Military forces of the United States Army. Scabbard and Blade — The Nebraska Chapter of Scabbard and Blade, one of eighty-five chap- ters, whose enrollment totals 32,000 was established in 1921 for the purpose of furthering military achievement, spreading intelligent information con- cerning the military requirements of our nation ' s army, and developing a higher standard of ability among the officers of the R. O. T. C. unit. Scab- bard and Blade recruits its members from the high-rankmg junior officers with an average of eight-five or more in the advanced Military Science course. The only military fraternity recognized by the United States Army, it numbers among its distinguished members, Franklin Roosevelt and Malin Craig, former Chief-of-Staff. Meetings, with interesting and instructive pro- grams, are held twice a month; and dinner and theater parties are given at frequent intervals. THIRD ROW; L. Seybold, D. Hall, M. Gibson, W. Guinan, W. Oelrich, M, McNeil. SECOND ROW: R. Gelwick, W. Rundin, T. Biggins, L. Spra.idel, J. Selzer, M. Cluck, E. Gershater. LOWER ROW; G, Johnston, L, Johnson, F. Protzman, H, Sea ren, M. Tannenbaum, S Southwick, J Gayer, R. Butler, Major Gardner, Sponsor . . . even military meetings may have an informal air: here Scab- bard and Blade members indulge in idle chatter . . . Harry Seagren, Cadet Captain. [102J «,-t f. f:2f: f]i ' f.lf " ir.: « .f.. m 1 ' ?■ « FIFTH ROW: J. fldams, 1. Snyder, W. Wiley, R- Emrich, C. H urlburt, R. Grant. R. Cox, R. Orlh. FOURTH ROW I. Way, B. Landstrom. B. MacDougall, C. Bush, F. Sienknecht, J. Heming, C. Bitner, J. Watts, W. Cropper. THIRD ROW D. Garst. P. Smith, J. Flammang, W, Gillespie, C. Brookley, R. Pearson, H. Sykes, L. Brodahl. SECOND ROW: C. Dyes, G. Fox, P. Nakada. D. Webb, F. Walter, W. Void, K. Brown. LOWER ROW: F. Vidlak, J. Fairiield. fl. lones, C. Ritchie, J. Burns. F. Little. L. Wright. S. Waskiewicz. John Burns, Cadet Captain . . . Phalanx members map future plans at one of their regular meetings . . . Lt. Johnson, Sponsor. Phalanx- Phalanx was founded on the campus of the University of Nebraska in the spring of 1934, to promote fellowship among those seriously interested in advanced military training. Membership, which is now qualified by min- imum scholarship requirements and by unanimous approval of the P. M. S. and T. and his staff, has increased each year. The wearers of the black and gold citation cord this year inaugurated greater supplementary training in drill, new practice in command and leadership, a policy of selecting organ- ization officers on a competitive basis, and a principle of restricted member- ship. Traditions growing in importance are the annual Phalanx banquet pre- ceding the Military Ball, where Phalanx has complete charge of the sale and delivery of the miniature rifle and saber favors; the annual formal party; and a spring picnic. [103] SECOND ROW R Anderson, K H ,-.:-:•;, V Coulter. LOWER ROW B Mason, W. Anderson. W. Day, F. Voigt, H, Seagren. Lt. Col. O ' Donoghue, Sponsor . . . seated beneath the portrait of their organization ' s founder, Pershing Rifle leaders form their national policies . . . Warren Day, Cadet Colonel. National Pershing Rifles— Because of the national interest aroused in the University of Nebraska organization of Pershing Rifles, the necessity for expansion was soon appar- ent, and in 1925, a national headquarters was established here. The thirty- one companies located at prominent universities, and the seven regimental headquarters located throughout the United States, all responsible to the National Office, are the result of Nebraska ' s energetic leadership and care- ful organization. The official organ, " Pershing Riflemen " , is published semi- annually. A national convention, during which activities of the next year are dis- cussed and a new commander elected, is held each summer at one of the schools having a Pershing Rifles Company. This year the entire unit has been under the very able direction of Cadet Colonel Warren Day of the University of Nebraska. [101] Pershing Rifles- Greater perfection in drill, as well as increased military knowledge and courtesy, are the high purposes of the honorary military fraternity, Pershing Rifles. This organization trams men for leadership, this benefiting all those interested in military science; and provides colorful ceremonies for reviews. Armistice Day celebrations and the Military Ball. Each applicant, to be eligible for membership, must successfully pass an examination before a board of company officers, and another examination before the Sponsor, Lt. Crabill. The Commandant of Nebraska ' s R. O. T. C. unit. Lieutenant John J. Pershing, first organized Pershing Rifles in 1892, as a extra-curricular, hon- orary military fraternity. Its growth in national importance has been steady, and today Pershing Rifles is established in thirty-one leading universities. FIFTH ROW: P. Wykert, E. Danielson, R. Frampton, C. Hauptman, E. Alien. I, Peters, W. Oltmann FOURTH ROW: C. Bloom, D. Macdonald, R, Seagren, J. Kuhlman, R. Case, ]. Hall, H. Cullman B Potter THIRD ROW: H. Hopkins, S. Schwartz, E. Reece, W. Stevens an, J. Secord, J. Townsend, W. flmmon, E. Malashock E. Peery. SECOND ROW: R. Miller, D. Young, W. Mumiord, D. Shaneyfelt, W. Thornburg, G. McDonald. F. Smith D. DePutron J. Bauenmeister. LOWER ROW: E. Doyle, J. Cockle, I. McPhail, B. Milek, C. flshton, R. Arnold, J. Doyle. Lt. Crabill, Sponsor ... the finale of the Crack Squad routine at the Military Ball — always a Pershing Rifles triumph . . . William Milek, Cadet Captain. ™1 ' f : t t if: t- : t ■ : [105] FIFTH ROW: H. Froman. W. Kumpt, G Beattie, T Higgms, V Johnson, E- Smith. V. Gausman, E. Liggett. L. Johnson. D. Baird. FOURTH ROW: H. Zorn, R. Woods. L Jepson. V. Blumhorst, D, Free. G, Pester, C, Ervin. W. Fausch, M. Gibson. M. Tesar. E. Goble. C. Wright. R. Keech. THIRD ROW M, Stanek. D. White, E, Collins, D. Beebe. D. Hall, D. Bachenberg. D, Sherman. R, Heilman. M. Ross. I. Gorman, M. Ward, H. Walkup. SECOND ROW M. Schluckebier. R. Lamb. D Roggenbach, J, Selzer, B. Rishel, L. Curry, C. Lindgren, G. Sobotka, M. McNeil, P. Green, E- Goldstein, R. Dickerson, G. Walsh, LOWER ROW: fl, Trimble. R. Butler, J. Beckwith, J. Gayer, F. Remington, R Colborn. I, Castle. S Hawes, D. Spahr, E. Huwaldt. D Morave. H. DeLashmutt. Lt. Col. Michener, Sponsor ... all eyes are to the front at the semi-monthly Red Guidon meeting . . . Delbert Spahr, Cadet Captain. Red Guidon- Founded only four years ago, in 1937, Red Guidon, because of its high aims and efficient organization, has grown r apidly to its present strength of over eighty. Distinguished by a red citation cord. Red Guidon members meet twice a month, often inviting prominent citizens or military men to ad- dress them on various subjects. Every year the organization honors its spon- sor with a party, and a banquet is held each spring, all of which contribute to a closer relationship between Junior and Senior Cadet officers. In its four years of existence. Red Guidon has had two Cadet Brigade Colonels as members. [106] fr -«lN c: xt± [107] Virginia Bergsten, Nebraska Sweetheart, and Ralph Worden, Prince Kosmet. ROSMET KlUB Fifteen Junior and Senior men comprise the active membership of Kosmet Klub. New members are chosen each spring from a large group of sophomore workers on the basis of their interest and activity in Klub func- tions, and their scholastic standing, to replace graduating members. Kosmet Klub ' s two annual productions, the Fall Revue, and the Spring Show, are traditional campus events. The Fall Revue consists of skits given by fraternities, sororities, and other organized campus groups. The Spring Show is an original musical comedy, usually presented by an all- male cast. HoAvever, the cast of this spring ' s show, " Torso del Torro " , by Clarence Flick and Romulo Soldevilla, in- cluded both men and women. A prize of forty dollars is given to the author of the production used by the Klub, and ten dollars is given for the best musical selection. Kosmet Klub makes an annual payment on its new scholarship fund, which is being built from Klub profits. When the deposits total $1,000, the fund will be invested, and the interest given yearly to the sophomore who is out- standing in scholarship and extra-curricular activities. The principal will be used as a reserve for contingencies. THIRD ROW: J. Slewart, G. Frischer, B. Smith, H. Wilkins. SECOND ROW: G. McMurtrey, I. Gayer, K. MiUer, W. Rundin, E. Calhoun. LOWER ROW: B. Aden, E. Wiley, L. Cooksley, E. F. Schramm, C. Harnsberger, J. Mason, C. Martz. [108] The annual Kosmet Klub Fall Re- view was given this year at the Ne- braska Theater. The winning cup in the sorority competition was pre- sented to Alpha Phi for its version of " Joe, the Greek " , in which skit the lasses threw the classical songs overboard and took up swing, de- spite the objections of their imagined Dean of Women. Phi Kappa Psi won the fraternity cup with its " Operatic Interlude " , a nonsensical skit con- sisting largely of participants shoot- ing people in the audience and on the stage. Finale of the Revue was the presentation of the 1940 Ne- braska Sweetheart and Prince Kos- met. Officers of Kosmet Klub for this year are Leo Cooksley, president; Carl Harnsberger, business man- ager; Elton Wiley, secretary; and Professor Schramm, faculty advisor. Alpha Phi ' s swing out in " Joe, the Greek " to win the sorority cup (Below) Alpha Sigma Phi ' s take-off on the Student Health service won them the cup for curtain acts. Kappas strut to Harlem Dale Kreps " allures " in the Sigma Chi skit Deep sea fantasy, with the Thetas S::COND ROW, B- Novlcotf, G, Bradley, G- Blaclistone, B. Hist. )- Stewart LOWER ROW: E. Dosek, S. Kalin. S. Kirshenbaum, H. H. White, L. Turkel, C. Mart:. VARSITY DEBATE The University debate teams have en- gaged in about thirty debates this sea- son, making use of two different topics. In the first part of the year the subject was the advantages of a Union of the Nations of the Western Hemisphere, and later, in the second semester, the auestion of whether the United States should enter the present World War. As usual one of the prominent features of the program were the debates before off- campus groups. Teams appeared before the Lions, Hiram, and Knife and Fork Club, of Lincoln; the Chamber of Com- merce of Omaha in an argument with Creighton University; and before the forum of the Y. M. C. A., several neighboring high schools, and two employment center audiences in Chicago. For the first time this season Nebraska engaged with William Jewell College in Lincoln, with H. fl. WHITE, Coach Western Reserve students from Cleve- land, Ohio, with Marquette University, with two men from the University of Southern California, and with two from Pasadena College. Kan- sas State College, the University of Kansas, and Stanford University were among those institutions sending teams to Ne- braska. The climax of the season was the Delta Sigma Rho Student Con- gress in Chicago. Here four Nebraska debaters distinguished themselves in presenting bills and in appearing before com- mittees and on the floor of the assembly. University of Nebraska debate teams have not engaged in decision debates for nearly twenty-five years. This policy was begun by Coach Fogg and has been continued by Prof. H. A. White, the present coach. Varsity Debate president this year was Leo Turkel. riioi University Singers was organized in 1937 by William G. Temple so that stu- dents of music might study and perform in public a large amount of musical liter- ature, to be sung with- out accompaniment. This choral group is now un- der the direction of Arthur E. Westbrook, Director of the School of Fine Arts. Consisting of sixty mixed voices, the Singers have become one of the finest groups of its kind m the middle-west. Admittance to the group is based on careful try-out as well as high scholastic ability. Although this organiza- tion has been in existence for only three years, it has appeared in many Uni- versity functions with great success. Two beautifully interpreted programs of Christmas carols at the Student Union marked the first appearance of the year. Trying to depart from the usual carols, the group performed carols from the various counfi-ies which are little known in the United States. The Singers participated in Handel ' s Christmas oraiorio, the Messiah. Given each year on the Sunday preceding Christmas va- cation, this presentation has become a traditional part of the holiday sea- son. Over three thousand students and Lincoln resi- dents attended the pro- duction. In the spring, the group formed an integral part of the chorus in the presentation of the opera Faust. Each year the School of Music sponsors an opera with well- known singers as guest soloists. The opera is given complete with solo- ists and choruses, but without the aid of costumes or scenery. Appearing in these annual produc- tions, in addition to the University Sing- ers, are the University Symphony, the Ag College Chorus, and talented soloists. UNIVERSITY SINGERS SIXTH ROW M. Rothsnberger, R, Rouch. R. Hageman, H. Lee, C. Oldiather. C. Anderson, D, Koupal, H. Marvel. FIFTH ROW: C. flikmson, G. Clark, M. Jenkins, R. Hndreesen. L. Lock, fl. Blinde, R. Salyard, W. flidrich. FOURTH ROW R, Wekesser, C. Genzlinger, K. Sturdevant, H. Walin, D. Hammond, fl. Pettit, W. Robinson, C. Noziska, M. Burgess. THIRD ROW: C. Elde, C. Porter, H. Pugsley, H. Eversman, J. Goldsmith, N. Armstrong, C. Wilson, J, Hemphill, I. Mastin, E. Jenkins. SECOND ROW; J. Miller, R. Ferguson. L. Baker, J. Regnier, E. Camp, C. Tunison, D. HuHman, E. May, N. Michael, B. Vlasnik, P. Prime. LOWER ROW: fl. Fickling, D. Carlson, B. Klopp, L. Schaper, F. Keeler, J. Knorr, E. Carlson, H. Whitmore, R. Mayer, M. Pierson. mil UNIVERSITY THEATER Striving to present the best in legitimate drama, both classical and modern, the Univer- sity Theater presents a diversified program of five plays varying from the tragedy of Maxwell Anderson ' s " Key Largo " to the farce of Mo- liere ' s " Imaginary Invalid " . All eligible sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors may try out for the plays. The theater aims to give students an opportunity to appear in public performances, to learn the art of acting, and to gain exper- ience in back-stage techniques. Acting as the Board of Governors of the Speech Department are members of National Collegiate Players. Membership in this honor- ary dramatic fraternity is based on points obtained through acting, stagecraft, directing and playwriting. Serving as president of the N.C.P. is Virginia Thede. " See My Lawyer, " a farce comedy, featured Clarence Flick, Walt Kiechel, and Max Whittaker as lawyers. Tensely melodramatic, the mystery ploy, " Double Door, " held audiences spellbound. Moliere ' s famous comedy, " Imaginary Invalid, " starred Jon Pruden, Leads in the dramatic " Key Largo " were taken by Barbara Scott and Walt Kiechel. Paint brushes fly as sets are prepared by student craftsmen. National Collegiate Players officers confer: Dorothy Ward, Mildred Manning, Constance Hourigan, and Virginia Thede. Jon Pruden is the fifth member. [112] Sororities and fraternities continued to make news on the Nebraska campus this year. Barbs, too, realized advantages of organization, and women ' s and men ' s barb groups coniinued to expand. Professional and honorary fraternities continued to arouse student interest by sponsoring various educational and in- formative programs and entertainments. Engineering students sponsored Engineer- ing Week; pharmacy organizations pre- pared for Pharmacy Week, and journalism honoraries arranged for a new Journal- ism Day. Innocents and Mortar Boards co- operated in an effort to publicize the uni- versity throughout the state. J Sorority rush week, culminat- ing in preference night, brings eager anticipation to mem- bers as they await their nev pledges. . • , eVf. o " !,nvV - - I ° " ! ose A : ; ' A 1 se ' o ni] Y a e :TtV - ee ij too ,. 0 ,,.. ftJ - .. ' f- - WHEN YOU JOINED 111 " .) - .N FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES luge 117 BARRS Fa p 1»r PROFESSIONALS AND HONORARIES i-aije ZUy " JL 4N ZESfZl L FOURTH ROW G, Spahn, B Smith, H, Seagren, C, lurgensen, W. Fullen. THIRD ROW: W. Hastings, R. Galloway, G- Jones, M, Jenkins, N. Felber, M, Tesar, StCOND ROW B Gritzteld, J. Castle, B Novicoff, E. Wintrob, J McDougal, K. Gilnore, E. Lol, LOWER ROW: C- J. Frankforter, H. Hinder, W, Rundin, C. Petersen, T. Horn, C. Kuppinger, H- Kammerlohr, E, F, Schramm. OFFICERS Tom Horn — Sigma Chi President Jack Cole — Sigma Nu Vice-pres ' dent Chris Petersen — Kappa Sigma Secretary Clark Kuppinger — Alpha Tau Omega Treasurer MEMBERS ACACIA James McDougal ALPHA GAMMA RHO Keith Gilmore ALPHA SIGMA PHI Edward Lof ALPHA TAU OMEGA Tom Davies BETA SIGMA PSI Harry Kammerlohr BETA THETA PI Harry Rmder CHI PHI Edward Segrist DELTA TAU DELTA Robert Galloway DELTA UPSILON Fred Meier FARM HOUSE Harold Bacon KAPPA SIGMA Leonard Van Buskirk PHI DELTA THETA Charles Harris PHI GAMMA DELTA Gerald Spahn PHI KAPPA PSI Bert Smith SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Walter Rundin SIGMA ALPHA MU Ben Novicoff SIGMA CHI Jack Castle SIGMA NU Kenneth Holm SIGMA PHI EPSILON Clmt Jurgensen THETA XI Woodrow Fullen ZETA BETA TAU Ernest Wintroub The Interfraternity Council supervises the activities of all social fraternities on the Nebraska campus. Highly successful in accomplishing this difficult task, the Council has also been in- fluential in bettering relations between its twenty-one Greek- letter members. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL [IIS] THIRD ROV. ' .-. ; L. Grant, fl Biernbaum, E. Veith, I Robeck, V Kirkbride, I. Pratt, E C.a k SECOND ROW: M. Morrow, M, Lauvetz, G, Smith, B. Lee, B. Schmidt, S, Woodruff. D. Woods, M, McCracken, B. Suing. LOWER ROW: I, Bud, M. Thorley, R. Krasne, S. Epstein. H, Higgins, E. Tomich, G. Orr, fl. Beard. OFFICERS Miss Hortense Allen Chairman Helen Higgins President Shirley Epstein Secretary ADVISORY BOARD MEMBERS Miss Helen Hosp Miss Leonore K. Alway Miss Hortense Allen Dr. Ruth Odell Mrs. Philip Schmelkin Miss Helen Higgins Mrs. Clark Jeary Miss Shirley Epstein MEMBERS ALPHA CHI OMEGA Jane Bird, Mary Thorley ALPHA OMICRON PI Betty Ann Clarke, Edna Siggins A LPHA PHI Eleanore Berner, Marion Kani ALPHA XI DELTA Annette Biernbaum, Lois Chipman CHI OMEGA Barbara Lee, Betty Schmidt DELTA DELTA DELTA , , . . Catherine Deurmyer, Lorraine Grant DELTA GAMMA Betty Jo Koehler, Harriet Talbot GAMMA PHI BETA . . . Mary Jean Lauvetz, Maryellen McCracken KAPPA ALPHA THETA Ann Beard, Gwenith Orr KAPPA DELTA Josephine Robeck, Billie Suing KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Mary Louise Morrow, Suzanne Woodruff PHI MU Betty Heckman, Eleanor Veith PI BETA PHI Helen Kelley, Mary Kerrigan SIGMA DELTA TAU Shirley Epstein, Rhoda Krasne SIGMA KAPPA Jane Nelson, Elsie Tomich " We, the fraternity undergraduate members, stand for good scholarship, for the guarding of good health, for wholesome co- operation with our college ' s ideals of student life, for the main- tenance of fine social standards, and for serving, to the best of our ability, our college community. " PANHELLENIC COUNCIL [119] TOP ROW: Dick Bloomingdale, Nebraska City. ' 42; Warren Dalton, McCook, ' 42; Robert Douglas, Cozad, ' 43; Ned Eastlack, Omaha, ' 44; William Hastings, Newman Grove, ' 42; James McDougal, Tecumseh, ' 41. MIDDLE ROW: Jerry Mayburn, Lincoln, ' 44; Harvey Minnick, Cambridge, ' 41; James Minnick, Cambridge, ' 41; William Morton, Lincoln, ' 42; Robert Shoemaker, Yankton, South Dakota, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: James Smith, Albion, ' 41; Robert Thatcher, Guernsey, Wyo , ' 44; Burton Thiel, Stanton, ' 42; Keith VanNeste, flnselmo, ' 42; Elton Wiley, Lincoln, ' 41. NO PICTURES: James Bordwell, South Sioux City, ' 43; Edgar Burroughs. Beatrice. ' 44; Glen Chambers, Minatare, ' 42; David Cramer, North Platte, ' 41; William Dean, York, ' 42; Clarence lames. Spring ville, Iowa. ' 43; Val Kleppinger, David City, ' 42; Jack Lynch, Big Springs, ' 44; Richard Morse, Lincoln, ' 41; Harold Niemann, Nebraska City, ' 41; Louis Ouren, Omaha, ' 41; Harold Patterson, York. ' 41; Charles Slagle, Shubert, ' 42 ; Guy Williams, Omaha, ' 41. ls.ijxa±ka CJiatit ACACIA ■£t 0 Acacia is the only national frater- nity based on masonic principles. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1894, the fraternity at first limited its membership solely to Masons. Later membership laws, however, were eased to include " sons of Masons, brothers, or any men vouched for by two Masons. " The Nebraska chapter, one of twenty-eight, was established m 1905. Always strong in campus activities, Acacia this year had one man who was both an Innocent and the secre- tary of Kosmet Klub. A number of Acacias worked on the Cornhusker and Daily Nebraskan staffs, one was a member of Student Council, another a varsity cheerleader, and several held high ranking offices in ROTC, includ- ing Colonelship of the Field Artillery Regiment. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester James McDougal.... President. ...Bill Hastings Bill Hastings Vice-president.. Warren Dalton Guy Williams Secretary Charles Slagle David Cramer Treasurer... Keith VanNeste ' . his bed was filled with water The Acacias wi!l remember this year because this was the year that the pledges ' " sneak " night turned into a " snag " night when the plebes were caught at Ashland . . . because the boys returned from the Military Bali to find their beds were filled with water . . . because the Christmas party brought to light some crude efforts at poetry . . . because the Bowery Ball featured more than the usual number of burlap sacks, barrels, planks, and tandem bicycles and was more than the usual success . . . and because Spring found five Acacia pins on five lovely Acacia girls . . . [121] TOP ROW Mary Lee Adams, OgoUala, ' 43; Virginia Barron, Scottsblufl, ' 42; Jane Bird, Scottsbluli, ' 42; Marjorie Bruning, Bruning, ' 43; Mary Bullock, Lincoln, ' 41; ' Wanda Crumbaugh, Emerson, ' 43; Jane Dclthorp, Aberdeen, So, Dak,, ' 44; Betty Ann Eginton, Paxton, ' 41; Peggy Elliot, Mitchell, ' 43: Betty Feese, Wymore, ' 42. THIRD ROW Janice Goldsmith, Scottsbluff, ' 42; Betty Green, Lincoln, ' 42; Frances Haborman, Friend, ' 43, Marguerite Hill. Superior, ' 44; Jean Holtz, Lincoln, ' 42; Betty Inhelder, Lincoln, ' 42; Faye Irwin, Fullerton, ' 41, Jane Johnson, Valley, ' 43; Elaine Jordan, Lincoln, ' 42; Jane Jordan, Gordon, ' 42. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Long, Grand Island, ' 42; Virginia Long, Grand Island, ' 43; Nancy Mauck, Lincoln, ' 42, Betty Mueller, I-incoln, ' 41; Betty Jane Nichols, Valley, ' 41; Kathryn Park, Lincoln, ' 43, Phyllis Ray, Grand Island, ' 44; Martha Anno Reed, Lincoln, ' 43; Beth Schroeder, Mitchell, ' 43; Lois Scolield, Lin;oln, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW: Ruth Sloss, North Bend, ' 43; Phyllis June Smith, Duluth, Minn , ' 41; Mary Jean Sohn, South Sioux City, ' 44; Margery Stewart, Omaha, ' 43; June Stover, Hastings, ' 42; Jean Sturdevant, Lincoln, ' 43; Gloria Swanson, Lincoln. ' 43; Polly Jo Taylor, Lincoln, ' 42; Mary Thorley, Springview, ' 43; Dorothy Wind, Lincoln, ' 42; Betsey Jane Wright, Lincoln, ' 44. 716 north sixteenth street [122] L O ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega was originally founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, on October 15, 1885. Twenty-two years later, in 1907, Xi chapter was established on the Ne- braska campus. Alpha Chi ' s as usual boasted this year many girls in activities. Coed Counselor president was a wearer of the lyre, as were also several members of Student Council, and a managing editor and news editor of the Daily Ne- braskan. First place in the sorority di- vision of last fall ' s Homecoming Deco- rations contest went to the Alpha Chi ' s for their original tiger-hunting scheme. Scholastic ability of the girls is evi- denced by membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Phi Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, and Sigma Alpha Iota. OFFICERS Jane Bird- President Faye Irwin Vice-president Polly Jo Taylor Secretary Phyllis Long Treasurer The Alpha Chis will remember this year because of the pandemonium a practical joker brought upon the house by inform- ing them, via telephone, of a man on the lire escape . . . because their house mother surprised them so when she passed the candy . . . and the very par- ticular reason the chapter had for singing D. U. songs . . . the time the pledges ran off with all the napkins and two cards from every deck in the house . . . and because of the night a newly-pinned girl came home in such dazed rapture that she pounced upon her bed, only to find the mattress on the floor. 1123 TOP ROW: Mark Alien, Lincoln, ' 43; Duane Beebe. North Bend, ' 42. Roe Beins, Aurora, ' 41; Merritt Boone, Fairbury, ' 41; Stanley Bridenbaugh. Hubbard, ■43; Garland Campbell, Berwyn, ' 41; Gerald Chraelka, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Lyle Clark, McCool Junction, ' 41; Floyd Coley, Pilger. ' 41; Leo Cooksley, Berwyn, ' 41; Earle Cox, Oconto, ' 41. FOURTH ROW: Raymond Crawford, Alliance, ' 41; LaVerne Curry, Tecum eh, ' 42; Louis Daigger, Grant, ' 41; Howard Fausch, Guide Rock, ' 44; Wallace Fausch, Guide Rock, ' 42; Lloyd Fortna, Octavia, ' 44; Keith Gilmore, Callaway, ' 41; Floyd Hansmire, Fair- bury, ' 42; Robert Herrington, Ayr, ' 43. THIRD ROW: Paul Kelsey, Douglas, Wyo., ' 43; Vern Kerchberger, Hay Springs, ' 42, Max Laughlin, Gering, ' 43; Eugene Liggett, Kenesaw, ' 42; Charles Lindgren, Campbell, ' 42; Engaard Lynn, Minden, ' 41; Milton Olson, Upland, ' 43; Kenneth Palmer, Red Cloud, ' 42; Jack Paulson, ' Valley, ' 43; Otto Pfeilfer, Elkhorn, ' 42. SECOND ROW: Russell Pleiffer, Elkhorn, ' 41; Donald Roth, Hayes Center, ' 43; Robert Rupp, Aurora, ' 41; Roger Sansted, Holdrege, ' 44; John Schick, Curtis, ' 42; Orin Schnieder, Hallam, ' 41; Frank Shipman, Nelson, ' 41; Harry Silvey, York, ' 42; Willis Skrdla. DeWitt. ' 41; Dwight Sloan, Lincoln. ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: Millard Stanek, Walthill, ' 41; Mitchell Stauller, Grand Island, ' 44; Donald Steele, ' Valley, ' 42; Arch Trimble, Goth- enburg, ' 42; Edgar Van Boening, Bluehill, ' 41; Philip ' VanNeste. Anselmo, ' 43; Willard ' Visek, Wlyria, ' 44; Carrol Voss. Kearney, ' 41; Arlo Wirth, Dunbar, ' 42; Kenneth Wirth, Dunbar, ' 43. NO PICTURES: Wayne Blue, Tecumseh, ' 42; Dwight Cherry, Adams, ' 42; Donald Crosier, St. Edward, Grad,; Harley Dold, May- wood, ' 41; William Kiester, Hemingford, ' 41; Charles Marcy, Hay Springs, ' 43; Lester Reid, Swanton, ' 41; Edwin Rousek, Burwell. ' 41; Charles Warner, Waverly, ' 44. 3605 holdrege street [124] Ui a o ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho is a social fra- ternity which in general restricts its membership to agricultural students. Originally founded at Ohio State in 1904, it merged a year later with Delta Sigma Rho, local agricultural frater- nity at the University of Illinois. Ne- braska Kappa chapter received its charter in 1917 and is one of thirty-one active chapters of the fraternity. Participating in varied activities on Ag campus and city campus, A.G.R. ' s hold such positions as Kosmet Klub president, Farmer ' s Fair Board man- ager, Awgwan-Flash circulation man- ager, member of men ' s point board, Cornhusker Countryman managing editor, and varsity band twirler. Sev- eral A.G.R. underclassmen belong to Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle, and the Ag judging teams — meats, poultry, livestock, and dairy products. OFFICERS Keith Gilmore President Russel Pfeiffer Vice-president flrch Trimble Secretary flrlo Wirth Treasurer Keith Gilmore ... a house like a garrison The A.G.R. ' s will remember this year because this is the year that all the juniors took advanced drill and as a re- sult the house looked like a garrison . . . the year that the president and four other actives were manhandled by the pledges for coming in the dining room with twisted ties . . . because the annual Founder ' s Day banquet and Spring Parly broke all previous records lor alumni attendance . . . because the judging trips brought many stories and feats of fun to be " bulled " over at the chapter house during the vree small hours . . . and because cigars were as numerous as pin hangings for a change. [125] TOP ROW; Marcia Beckman, Lincoln, ' 42; Betty Bonebright, Lincoln, ' 44; Betty Burgner, Falls City, ' 41; Polly Gary, Lincoln, ' 44; Margaret Cekal, Lincoln, ' 43; Laraine Chant, Lincoln, ' 43; Dorothy Chapline, Long Beach, Calit , ' 44; Betty Hnn Clarke. Lincoln, ' 41; Jean Coftee, Chadron, ' 43. THIRD ROW: Helen Irene Eversman. Julesburg, Colo , ' 41; Frances Gunderson, Lincoln, ' 44; Kathryn Hanley, Omaha, ' 43; Eula Harding. Pierre, So. Dak., ' 41; Dorothy Heumann, Lincoln, ' 42; Margaret Hoppert, Lincoln, ' 43; lean Humphrey, Lincoln, ' 42; Maisie Imig, Seward, ' 43; Betty Kohout, Lincoln, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Latsch, Lincoln, ' 43; layne Lynn, Lincoln, ' 44; Lucy McLafferty, Omaha, ' 43; Doris Marshall, Weeping Water, ' 43; Marion Miller, Lincoln, ' 41; Martha Ann Pickering, Lincoln, ' 43; Jane Pratt, Omaha. ' 41; Patricia Rosenbaum Harvard, ' 43; Janet Shaw, Omaha, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW Dorothy Sherman. Lincoln, ' 44; Edna Siggins, Cody, Wyo., ' 42; Elaine Steinhauer, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 43. Lucille Stepanek, Omaha, ' 42, Jacqueline Stretton, Lincoln, ' 44; Jean Sundell, Wakefield, ' 41; Doris Voigt, Lincoln, ■42; Helen Webster. Lincoln. ' 44; Ruth Wilbur. Lincoln. Grad,; Ruth Yourd. Lincoln. ' 41. NO PICTURES fllicia Henson. Omaha, ' 42; flnita Jones, Sheridan. Wyo.. ' 43; Jean Mulder. Lincoln, ' 43. E.U a o AlPHA OMICRON PI Barnard College, Columbia Univer- sity, New York City, was the birth- place of Alpha Omicron Pi. Since that time, January 2, 1897, a total of forty- seven chapters have been added. Ne- braska Zeta was established in the fall of 1903. National philanthropic work is a frontier nursing service to provide medical care for the Kentucky moun- taineers. Prominent alumna of the so- rority is widely known phoiographer, Margaret Bourke White. Outstanding m activities on the Ne- braska campus, A. O. Pi claims a Mor- tar Board and the vice-president of Tassels. Several members belong to Student Council and Coed Counselor Board, and another was on the Junior- Senior Prom Committee. Recipient of one of this year ' s Panhellenic scholar- ships was an A. O. Pi. OFFICERS Jane Pratt Presiden Lucille Stepanek Vice-president Marian Miller Secretary Jean Sundell Treasurer Jano Pra:t . a Democrat Donkey was also invited 1 fl.O.Pi s will remember this year be- 1 cause of the pink elephants which floated K around at the big fall election party, and B the Democrat Donkey which was also in- H vited . . . because of that long night the H pledges spent in the bathtub, locked in B . . . and the two baby chicks willed to H the chcpler by the fl.O.Pi graduating B seniors . . . because of the night of the Rose Bowl rally with its climax of a late gingerale and sardine spread . . . and because of a pledge custom whereby everyone had to lie down on the floor at the shout of " flir RaidI " — a rather em- barrassing incident to happen at a Sigma Nu and Delt hour dance. [127] H ik TOP ROW, Bernice Alien, Lincoln, ' 44, Milrae Anderson, Wahoo, ' 42; Dorothy flskey, Lincoln, ' 42; Hildegarde Baker, Curtis, ' 43; Sarah Bane, Lincoln, ' 43; Marcella Bauer, Omaha, ' 43; Alice Louise Becker, Lincoln, ' 43; Gertrude Berggren, Wahoo, ' 41; Eleanore Berner, Omaha, ' 41, Mary Bird, Scottsbluff, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: Harriet Jane Bowman. Lincoln, ' 42; Eleanor Boyd, Lincoln, ' 41, Marian Bremers, Omaha, ' 41; Donna BuUis, Norfolk, ' 41; Virginia Chambers, Lincoln, ' 43, Ruth Chapman, Aurora, ' 42; Lois Christie, Omaha, ' 44; Jean Christie, Omaha, ' 43; Georgia Covey, Lincoln, ' 43; Jane Cummins, Seward, ' 42. FOURTH ROW: Ann Fickling, Plainview, ' 43; Helen Gartner. Lincoln, ' 42; Margaret Gnggs, Buffalo, Wyo., ' 42; Dorothy Griswold, Gordon, ' 43; Betty Groth, Lincoln, ' 41; Nancy Halligan, Lincoln, ' 43; Dons Hallsted, Crawford, ' 41; Peggy Hallsted, Crawford, ' 43; Elizabeth Hanisch, Omaha, ' 43; Carolyn Held, Lincoln, ' 44. THIRD ROW; Shirley Heldt, Scottsbluff, 43; Pat Herminghaus, Lincoln, ' 43; Barbara Hodgman, Lincoln, ' 43; Dorothy Huffman, Lincoln, ' 44; Barbara Jones, Lincoln, ' 44; Marion Kani, Omaha, ' 43; Mary Frances Kier, Lincoln, ' 42; Janice Lee Morrison, Lincoln, ' 42; Priscilla Moseley, Lincoln, ' 44; Jean Nordstrom, Omaha, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Patricia Paine, Grand Island, ' 42; Marion Patton, Lincoln, ' 43; Pat Prime, Omaha, ' 41; Betty Purdham, Omaha, 43; Patricia Purdham, Omaha, ' 44; Rozanne Purdham, Omaha, ' 41; Janet Ralston, Valentine, ' 43; Nell Reece, Osceola, ' 44; Mary Ruth Rhodes, Osceola, ' 41; Marjorie Rivett, Omaha, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: Betty Rohrbough, Lincoln, ' 41; Joan Sheldon, Scottsbluff, ' 44; Barbara Shonka, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, ' 43; Holly Shurtleif, Lincoln, ' 42; Mary Stephenson, Omaha, ' 44; Dorothy Tipton, Omaha, ' 43; Virginia Way, Wahoo, ' 41; Janet Westover, Plattsmouth, ' 43; Mary Frances Wilson, Lincoln, ' 41. NO PICTURES Josephine Beckley, Sheridan, Wyo.. ' 42; Dorothy Boyd, Lincoln, ' 44. uinrirr 1531 S street [128] JVi a Oi ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi, the second oldest nation- al sorority, was founded in October, 1872, at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. In 1906 thirteen girls at the University of Nebraska chartered what is now Nu chapter of Alpha Phi. Alpha Phi ' s are traditionally promi- nent on the Nebraska campus and this year claimed the special honors of Pep Queen, two beauty queens, a fresh- man attendant of the May Queen, and first place in the annual Kosmet Klub fall revue. One Alpha Phi was secre- tary of Y. W. C. A., another. Riding Club president, several were members of Student Council, and one was a staff editor on the Cornhusker. Honor- aries listing Alpha Phi ' s include Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Omicron and Vestals of the Lamp. OFFICERS Eleanore Berner President Rozanne Purdham Vice-president Jane Cummins Secretary Ruth Chapman Treasurer Eleanore Berner . . . Mumbo Jumbo King of the Congo The i)lpha Phi ' s will remember this year because of the wicked jungle house party with heads boiling in cauldrons in every corner oi the first floor rooms . . . because oi a much surprised president who found herself shot — with a water gun . . . be- cause the pledges took not only the sil- verware but also two actives, blacked their faces, iorced them to smoke El Ropo Ropo ' s, and then gave (hem a nice long walk home Irom the D.U. house . . . be- cause oi one tubbing which really brought immediate results, sweets being forth- coming the very next Monday . . . and because of the hot wires between Alpha Phi and fl.T.O. telephones. ri29| TOP ROW: Bob flldrich. Elmwood, ' 42; Walter Cropper, Omaha, ' 41; John Gayer, Plattsmouth. ' 42; lames Graham, Dakota City, ' 44; Robert Gritzfield, Srottsbluff, ' 43; James Hemsworth, Linroln, ' 42, THIRD ROW: Grant Howard, Plattsmouth, ' 42; Dean lones, Lincoln, ' 42; David Kinsman, Columbus, ' 44; Robert Klamer, Omaha ' 43; Edward Lof, Omaha, ' 42; Marvin Murphy, Lincoln, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Earl Ostmeyer. Homer, ' 43; Elbert Phelps, Omaha, ' 41; John Sandall, York, ' 42; Stanley Scott, Shelby, ' 44; Wendell Snooker, Gering, ' 42; Harvey Stoltzman, West Point, ' 43- BOTTOM ROW: Russel Therien, Lincoln, ' 43; Dick Thiesen, Lin::oln, ' 41; Allen Tintsman, Lincoln, ' 41; Dale Tintsman, Lincoln, ' 41; Kenneth Weber, Gering, ' 41; William Willeford, Tobias, ' 44. NO PICTURES: William Hllison, Gering, ' 43; Larry Heikes, Dakota City, ' 44; Robert Hyde, Omaha, ' 44; Howard Martig, Omaha, ' 44; Charles Sandall, York, ' 41. 544 south seventeenth street [130] ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded m opposition to secret so- cieties, Alpha Sigma Phi first came into existance in 1845 at Yale University. While struggling for existance during its first four years, it joined with Delta Kappa Epsilon to fight against secret organizations. In 1907 the national chapter was begun. Xi chapter of the University of Nebraska was estab- lished in 1913 as an outgrowth of the Bushnell League, and is one of thirty- nine national chapters of the fraternity. Alpha Sigs claim in campus activi- ties members of Kosmet Klub, Corn- cobs, Cathedral Choir, N Club, and Sigma Epsilon. One of their number works on the Daily Nebraskan as a news editor and several others are officers in ROTC, participating actively in various military organizations. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Walter Cropper .President Ed Lof Dean Jones Vice-president John Sandall Dale Tinstman ..Secretary Bob flldrich Ed Lof Treasurer Dean Jones Walt Cropper . . . Hawaii — Halloween- Hay-ride The filpha Sigs will remember this year because this was the year that they staged their Halloween party following first semester final exams — a party com- plete with Hawaiian music, leis. and that romantic atmosphere of Waikiki beach . . . because their spring picnic at Linoma Beach was also a pic dance, or dance- picnic . . . because the actives gave the pledges a hayride . . . because the year ended with Alpha Sigs ranking third in the fraternity scholastic column . . , and because the pledges finally realized that back slapping doesn ' t stop after rush week ... it just moves further down. [131] TOP ROW: Wendell Basye, Lincoln, ' 41; George Blackstone, Lin.oln. ' 43; Ferdinand Brawn. Scottsbluff, ' 43; lim Bush, Casper, Wyo., ' 44; Edward Butler, Lincoln, ' 41; Robert Butler, Bayard, ' 42; Edward Calhoun, Grand Island, ' 42; ]ac:: Cannell, Hlhance, ■43,- Dave Christie, Omaha, ■42,- Tom Davies, Falls City, ' 41; Dick Delfs. Shickley, ' 42. FIFTH ROW: John Douglass, Lincoln, ' 43; Dick Ellsworth, Sidney, ' 44; Ken Federle, Harrison, ' 41; Dick Forcade, Omaha, ' 44; Phil Ford, Omaha. ' 42; Perry Fuller, Hastings, ' 44; Don Gallup, York, ' 44; Bob Green, Hastings, ' 44; Kepler Harding, Lincoln, ' 43; Mark Hargrove, Kingsport, Tenn.. ' 44; Jack Higgins, Grand Island, ' 44; lack Hogan, Omaha. ' 43. FOURTH ROW: Tom Hood, Fort Crook, ' 43; Bill Home, Lincoln, ' 42; Findley Howard, Columbus. ' 44; Bob James. Falls City, ' 43; Rolland Jensen. Hinsworth, ' 43; Bob Johnson, Lincoln, ' 43; Harold Jourdan, Omaha, ' 44; Bob Jungman, Atkinson, ' 43; Clark Kuppinger, Omaha, ' 41; John Kuppinger, Omaha, ' 42; Harold Larmon, McCook, ' 42. THIRD ROW Laird Loomis, Columbus. ' 43; Ned Lynn, Omaha, ' 42; John Mason, Lincoln. ' 41; Max Meyer, fllUance, ' 42; Alien Miller, Hastings, ' 43; Paul Miller, Lincoln, ' 42; Tom Miller, Lincoln, ' 43; Jim Nicola, Norfolk, ' 44; Bob Norton, Omaha, ' 42; Art Pierson, Lincoln, ' 42; Tom Pierson, Lincoln, ' 43. SECOND ROW: Dale Porter, Nebraska City, ' 43; Ward Reese, Nebraska City, ' 42; Ray Rhoades, Lincoln, ' 42; Bill Rist, Wymore, ' 44; Ray Rolland, Lincoln, ' 42: Bob Sandberg. Lincoln, ' 41; Homer Sargent, Omaha, ' 44; Bob Schlater, Lincoln, ' 43; Bob Schleh, Omaha, ' 41; Bill Schwartz, Casper, Wyo., ' 43; Sam Seilerl, Lincoln, ' 43; Mike Selzer, Scottsbluff, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: Don Sherwood, Beatrice, ' 44; Bob Smith, Scottsblufi. ' 44; Bill Smutz, Pawnee City. ' 42; John Stalder. Salem, ' 44; Dick Stastny, Wilber, ' 42; Bill Stubbs, Riverton, Iowa, ' 43; Jack Trombla, Lincoln, ' 43; Jim Van Landingham, Lincoln, ' 44; Bill Wiley, Lincoln, ' 42; Bob Windle, Salem, ' 43; Ralph Woiden, Alliance, ' 41. NO PICTURES: Rolland Finley, Grand Island. ' 44: Harvey Lauer, Lincoln. ' 44; Clyde Mmnis. Omaha, ' 44; Ralph Stevens, McCook, ' 44. 1433 R street [132] amma ksti a Oi ALPHA TAU OMEGA ' orc- y l »jT fi , Alpha Tau Omega, the first collegi- ate social fraternity established after the Civil War, was organized to stim- ulate fraternalism between young men of the North and young men of the South. Date of founding was 1885, on the campus of Virginia Military Insti- tute. Expanding rapidly, A. T. O. soon reached its present total of ninety-four active chapters. Gamma Theta chap- ter was placed on the Nebraska cam- pus in 1897. This year A. T. O. ' s were active in campus affairs with the vice-president of Innocents Society, the president of Student Council, a junior member of the Publications Board, two Kosmet Klub members, a Cornhusker assistant business manager, a Daily Nebraskan news editor. Yell King, and several N Club members, including the Big Six diving champion. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Tom Davies President Clark Kuppinger John Mason Vice-president. ...Bob Sandberg Max Meyer Secretary Wendell Basye Ralph Worden Treasurer Ralph Worden Tom Davies . . . dried apricots and cornflakes The fl.T.O. ' s will remember this year because they came out o{ a hectic rush week with the largest pledge class on the campus . . . because they got a new housemother . . . because the pledges sneaked with two actives as loot, not returning them until they had been wined and dined on dried apricots and cornllakes . . . because the annual Fiji- Tau Tussle was really a tussle . . . be- cause the SS Tau had such a successful cruise . . . and because Spring found the boys still wondering whether they ought to get up for their eight o ' clocks or should instead feel sad about missing them. [133] TOP ROW: Dorothy Anderson, Paxton, ' 43; Ruth Ann flrmstrong, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44; Bernice flskey, Omaha, ' 42; Annette Biernbaum, Rapid City, So. Dak. , ' 41; Mary Brion, Ewing, ' 41; Bette Brown, North Platte, ' 44; Priscilla Campsey, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42; Joan Cherny, North Bend, ' 44 FOURTH ROW: Lois Chipman, Omaha. ' 43, Ruth Clark, Lincoln, ' 41: Irene Ccurtenay, Lincoln, ' 41; Ben Alice Day, Lincoln, ' 42; Leona French, O ' Neill, ' 42; Virginia Gartrell, Clay Center, ' 42; Beth Greene, Lincoln, ' 42; Jeanne Hecker, Sioux City. Iowa, ' 42. THIRD ROW: Betty Hochreiter, Lincoln, ' 44; Mary Louise Howerter, Lincoln, ' 44, Marjorie Lou John, Cambridge, ' 43; Helen Jones, Harrisonville, N. J , ' 42; Peggy Jones, Crawford, ' 43; Betty Khngel, Lincoln, ' 43; Wanda Krebs, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Betty Jane Lawson. Alliance, ' 43. SECOND ROW Thelma McGraw, North Platte, ' 42; Jean MacAUister, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., 42; Rosemary Owens. North Platte, 43; Charlotte Peck, Lincoln, ' 44; Dorothy Perrin, Grand Island, ' 41; Twila Perrin, Grand Island, ' 43; Annajean Ray, Lincoln, ' 44; Marjorie Sadie, Lincoln, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW: Jean Schleuning, Lincoln, ' 44; Frances Simon, Geneva, ' 42; Catherine Smith, Lincoln, ' 43; Genevieve Smith, Lincoln ' 41; Patricia Watson, Inman, ' 41; Annelle Way, Lincoln, ' 43; Marion White, Lincoln, ' 41; Harriet Wood, Sturgis, So, Dak,, ' 43 NO PICTURES Betty Rose Conway, York, ' 41; Eleanor Hickman, Lincoln, ' 41; Mane Phillips, Lincoln. ' 41, Dee Schill. Alliance. ' 41. HAl O O: ALPHA XI DELTA Ten girls at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, were the original founders of Alpha Xi Delta. That was in April, 1893. In May, 1930 Lombard merged with another Galesburg school, Knox College, and Alpha chap- ter was transferred to Knox. Nebraska Rho was organized in 1912 and is one of fifty-four national chapters of the sorority. The Alpha Xi Delts topped their 1941 activity list with their Mortar Board who was also secretary of Student Council and a member of Coed Coun- selor Board. Other wearers of the blue and gold belonged to Ag Exec Board, W. A. A. Council and Sports Board, A. W. S. Board, and Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet. The sorority as a whole was third place winner in last fal l ' s Panhellenic scholarship ratings. OFFICERS Annette Biernbaum President Priscilla Campsey Vice-president Virginia Gartrell Secretary Marv Brion Treasurer The flllpha Xi Delts will remember this year because of the night when things became dull and some of the gals tied sheets together and swung down from the second floor balcony like little Tar- zanas . . . and the time when the fl.T.O. and his newly-pinned walked out disre- garding the events usually following candy and cigars . . . because the pledges pulled a fast one on actives who locked them in study hall by practicing loudly, all night, for the Ivy Day sing . . . and be- cause so many alums whipped back to the old stamping grounds to pass the candy. [135] ♦ TOP ROW Arthur Austin, Newman. Grove. 43, lohn Bauermei ster, Omaha, ' 44, Herbert Baumann. Grafton, ' 42; Glen Berg. Wahoo, ' 41, Henry Damkroger, DeWitt, ' 44, Harold Dreyer, Norfolk, ' 42, Stanley Elsen, Sidney. ' 42, Charles Fenster, Chap- pell, ' 41. THIRD ROW Harold Grosse, Cedar Bluffs, ' 44. " Van Harmon, Cauncil Bluffs, Iowa, ' 43; Harold Hermann, Malmo, ' 42; Willis Jahde, Albion. ' 43, Marvin Johnson, Columbus, ' 42; Harry Kammerlohr, Kenesaw, ' 42; Erwin Klein, Scotia, ' 43. SECOND ROW: Leroy Kramer, Schuyler, ' 41; Victor Krohn, Winslow, ' 43; Delmar Lienneman, Papillion, ' 41; Richord Lundgren, Fremont, ' 41; Donald Meixel. Thayer, ' 41; Edgar Mueller, Seward, ' 44, Wilfred Oelrich, Omaha, ' 42. BOTTOM ROW Glen Ulrich, DeWitt, ' 44; Clark Solso. Newman Grove, ' 44; Robert Seidel, Seward, ' 41; Louis Sprandel, Beatrice, ■42; Floyd Stork, Arlington, ' 44; Bernard Taylor, Kenesaw, ' 44; Floyd Walter, Chambers, ' 42; Eldred Winter, Norfolk, ' 41. NO PICTURES: Alvin Beethe, Elk Creek, ' 44; Clarion Buethe, Te:umseh, ' 43. 1325 R street 1 136 1 " hdt a o, BETA SIG PSI Beta Sigma Psi is a fraternity com- posed entirely of Lutheran men. It was founded at the University of Illinois in 1920, became a national fraternity in 1925, and now has a total of eight ac- tive chapters. Delta chapter, located at the University of Nebraska, was estab- lished in 1926. Present treasurer of the Nebraska chapter has the distinct hon- or of being treasurer of the national fraternity as well. Beta Sigs rank high in scholarship, placing first among social fraternities on this campus last fall. Several of the boys are members of Nu-Meds, Sigma Tau, and Pi Tau Sigma. ROTC officers in the house belong to several military organizations including Red Guidon, Scabbard and Blade, and Pershing Rifles. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Harold Hermann. ...President Donald Meixel Harry Kammerlohr..V.-pres... Harry Kammerlohr Glen Berg.... Secretary Marvin Johnson Delmar Lienemann..Treas...Delmar Lienemann Beta Sigs will remember this year be- cause they moved close enough to the can ' .pus so that all but seniors could make their eight o ' clocks . . . the fourth year men would have to move en masse into Sosh to be on time . . . because this was the year that they threw the first of a series of parties to be known as the Beta Sig Husking Party . . . because with their initial Homecoming display entry the brothers had even more fun than did the onlookers . . . because they created such marvelous snow babes in front of the house . . . and because the national fraternity elected three of the local boys to office. [137 J 8 TOP ROW. Robert Aden, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 41, Bert Alien, Omaha, 43, Clark flshton, Omaha, 43, Frank Barnes, Albion, ' 44: Ned Bell, York, ' 41: lack Borgholf, Omaha, ' 44; Gene Bradley, Lincoln, ' 43; John Cockle, Omaha, ■42; Jerald Davis, Sioux Falls. So Dak., ' 41, Steve Davis, Plattsmouth, ' 41, Paul Dinnis, Lewriston, ' 43. FOURTH ROW John Edwards, Lincoln, ' 43; Bill Edwrards, Lincoln, ' 42; Lowe Folsom, Lincoln, ' 43; Bill Folsom, Lincoln, ' 42; Sidney Held, Lincoln. ' 42; Keith Howard, Omaha. ' 43; Harold Howell, MarysviUe, Kans., ' 42; Jim Howell, Fairbury, ' 42; Malcolm Howell, Albion, ' 41; Stan Huffman, Elgin, ' 43; William Huffman. Elgin, ' 43. THIRD ROW Edward Huwaldt, Jr., Grand Island, ' 41; Lawrence Huwaldt, Grand Island, ' 43; Walter Kiechel, Jr., Tecumseh, ' 41; Bob Kube, Buffalo, Wyo., ' 41; John Latenser, Omaha, ' 44; Bill Lalta, Tekamah, ' 44; Robert Lichty, Chadron, ' 42; Bill McBride, Omaha, ' 44; John McCarthy, Omaha, ' 44; ArHs Mathis, Fairbury, ' 41; Frank Mattoon, Beatrice, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Louis Meyer, Lincoln, ' 41; Dean Miller, Harlan, Iowa, ' 42; Robert Munson, Creston, Iowa, ' 44; John Peters, Omaha, ' 44: Dick Peters, Omaha, ' 43: Bryant Pillsbury, Lincoln, ' 44; Peyton Pratt, Omaha, ' 42; Harry Rinder, Columbus, ' 42; John Safford, Lincoln, ' 44; Harold Salisbury. Beatrice, ' 44; Bill Schaumberg, Lincoln, 44. BOTTOM ROW: Bob Smith, Lincoln. ' 44: Joe Sonneland, Grand Island, ' 44; Ted Stancliff, Pacific Palisades, Calif., ' 44; lack Stewart, Lincoln, ' 42; John Stoddart, Hiawatha, Kans., ' 41; Frank ' Vette, Omaha. ' 42; John Weingarten, Omaha, ' 40; lack Wiedman, Lincoln, ' 42; Tom Woods, Lincoln. ' 42; Norman Yule, Lincoln, ' 44. NO PICTURES: Gordon Bryant, Tekamah, ' 44; George Cockle, Omaha, ' 42: Leon Davis, Hastings, ' 42; Jack Hyland, Lincoln, ' 41; Oswin Keifer, Superior, ' 42; Charles Pillsbury, Lincoln, ' 41; George Souders, Nebraska City. ' 41; Jack Stuckey, Lexing- ton, ' 44. 1515 R street [138] a au o BETA THETA PI ' •«iv Beta Thela Pi is familiar as the first of the three members of the Miami Triad. It was founded in 1839 at the University of Miami, despite faculty opposition to secret organizations. Fol- lowing a conservative policy, the Beta ' s expanded slowly to their pres- ent ninety chapters. Alpha Tau was organized at Nebraska m 1888. Beta ' s were outstanding in activities this year, one man being both presi- dent of Innocents and editor of the Cornhusker. Other Beta ' s filled the po- sitions of managing editor, assistant business manager, and staff editor of the Cornhusker. Beta has two mem- bers of Kosmet Klub, senior represent- ative on the Publications Board, and five men in N Club, mcluding mem- bers of the basketball, swimming baseball, track, tennis, and golf teams. OFFICERS John Weingarten President Edward Huwaldt, Jr Vice-president Jack Stewart Secretary Jerald Davis Treasurer The Beta ' s will remember this year be- cause this is the year that they were accused oi " dognapping " during rush week . . . no, it wasn ' t any of their pros- pective pledges that made the ac- cusation, it was their borrowing of " Prince " , the Beta dog of last year . . . because they were lucky in replacing Prince with a 140 pound Great Dane by the name of Byron . . . because their house party followed the national defense trend and was called the Bombshell . . . and because Jessica and Pluto, two ancient Model fl ' s. were responsible for most of the transportation of the twenty men who visited California at New Year ' s. ri39i Jen] TOP ROW: Helen Mae Anderson, North Platte, ' 44, Jeanne Anderson, Randolph, ' 41, Betty Belle Barney, Lincoln, ' 42, Lois Becquet, Lincoln, ' 43; Mary Black, Lincoln, ' 42; Leona Brant, Lincoln, ' 41; Sethyne Brant, Lincoln, ' 41; Ruth Bnckell. Fairbury, ' 43; Margery Brown, Lincoln. ' 42; Ethelbeile Cambridge, Beatrice, ' 44. FOURTH ROW: Jean Carnahan, Lincoln, ' 42; Yvonne Costelto. Walthiil, ' 41, Jean Cowden, Sidney. Iowa, ' 44; Lucille Cox, Mullen, ' 41; Barbara Dale, Ord, ' 41; Marilyn Dale, Ord, ' 43; Lois Drake, Beatrice, ' 42; Jo Duree, Fall River, Kans., ' 43; Margaret Fowler, Omaha, " 43; Mildred Gorton, Crawford, ' 42. THIRD ROW: Joan Green, Lincoln, ' 42; Gloria Hanson, Orleans, ' 41; Bonnie Jean Harrison. Lincoln, ' 42; Li!a HiUman. Otoe, ' 41; Ruth Hyland, North Platte, ' 41; Virginia Kent, Cherokee, Iowa, ' 42; Verna Jen Kreuscher, Lincoln, ' 43; Barbara Lee, Shelton. ' 42; Lucille Leverton, Lincoln, ' 43; Maxine Lowe, Mullen, ' 41- SECOND ROW. Connie McCauley, Lincoln, ' 44; Jo Ann Macoy, Lincoln, ' 43; Lenore Mansfield, Malvern, Iowa, ' 42; Marilyn Maxey, Lincoln. ' 42; Betiy Jean Maxwell, Linc oln, ' 42; Ruth Jeanne Meier, Lincoln, ' 42; Ruth Millar, Pierre, So. Dak., ' 42; Dorothy Miller, Lincoln, ' 42; Edna Mae Niedermeyer, Fremont, ' 44; Dawn Purinton, Lincoln, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW. Betty Schmidt, Omaha, ' 41; Mable Secund, Lincoln. ' 41; Mellicent Stalder, Salem, ' 44; Julia Jeanne Steele, Malvern, Iowa, ' 43; Ruth Ann Walker, Lincoln, ' 42; Dorothy Wear, Lincoln, ' 41; Zoe Wilson, Lincoln, ' 43; Jean Withers, Ulysses, ' 42; Gretchen Zumwinkel, Lincoln, ' 44, NO PICTURES Lenore Daly. Fremont, 41; Matilda Halley, Rapid City. So Dak,, ' 41. I 4bU north sixteenth street [140] aaaa o CHI OMEGA In the spring of 1895 four women at the University of Arkansas in Fayette- ville, with the aid of Kappa Sigma Dr. Charles Richardson, founded Chi Omega. It was the first sorority to be established as a national fraternity for women. Today Chi Omega totals near- ly a hundred chapters, Kappa of Ne- braska having been organized in 1903. Chi Omega ' s are ardent publication workers; four of them are on the Corn- husker staff, another is society editor of the Daily Nebraskan, and several others write for the Awgwan-Flash. Other Chi O ' s are members of Student Council, Y. W. C. A Cabinet, W. A. A. Sports Board, and Farmer ' s Fair Board. Honoraries including wearers of the cardinal and straw are Vestals of the Lamp, Pi Lambda Theta, and Alpha Lambda Delta. OFFICERS Maxine Lowe President Gloria Hansen Vice-president Ruth Hylond Secretary Lila Hillman Treasurer I The Chi O ' s will remember this year because of their " music box " house party . . . because of the night the seniors turned the tables on the freshmen and sneaked away . . . because of the fun of the 400 Cheese Club of five members, deriving its name from the 00 varied cheeses served every Wednesday night at eleven bells . . . and because of the big black cigars which went up in smoke more than once at Chi Omega candy passings . . . because all the girls wore little white crew hats bearing their Greek letters . . . and because of the sleep walker who awoke at the wrong end of a firecracker. ri4i TOP ROW: Warren fllfson, Wisner, ' 41, Cecil Hallowell, Oma ' ia, ' 41, Norman Hansen, Hemingtord, ' 41; Charles Jenkins, Humboldt. ' 42, BOTTOM ROW: George Johnson, Superior. ' 41, Harry McGee, O.naha, ' 44, CoHins McMaster, Lincoln. ' 42. Ivan Ponedel, Lincoln, ' 43; Edward Segrist, Humboldt, ' 41, NO PICTURES Robert Cooper, Omaha. ' 43; Oswin Eyre, Superior, Ml; George Fox, Lincoln, ' 42; Charles Griffin, Lincoln, ' 43; George Lome, Bayard, ' 42; Pat McNaughton, Lincoln, ' 41; William Wade, Nelson, ' 42. 200 north eighteenth street [142J d:a J slt a o CHI PHI Chi Phi is the oldest national fra- ternity in existence today. Originally established m 1824 at Princeton Uni- versity, and known as the Chi Phi So- ciety, it was not until 1874 that the fra- ternity developed into its present sta- tus. After a change in the " limited ex- pansion " policy, the present Nebraska chapter, Zeta Delta, was formed in 1932 from the old Alpha Theta Chi chapter on this campus. Chi Phi ' s this year head their activity list with an All- American football guard. They also claim an Innocent, business manager of the Daily Ne- braskan, two members of Beta Gam- ma Sigma, an N Club member, and the Varsity Band drum major, a posi- tion held by that man for three consec- utive years. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Cecil Hallowell President. ...George Johnson Norman Hansen. ...Vice-pres... Charles Jenkins Charles Jenkins Secretary. Collins McMaster Oswin Eyre Treasurer Charles Griffin The Chi Phi ' s will remember this year because this was the year they sold the cow and moved in ofi the farm to within eight blocks of Sosh . . . because Chi Phi footballer Warren Olfson was honored by Stanford ' s card section at the Rose Bowl game . . . because the California brothers threw a real, and we mean real, party for the Nebraska men who went west . . . because one of the brethren, their Inno- cent, got married and pulled a walkout . . . and because the boys had the best bull sessions on the campus when those lazy spring nights made them forget their books and work on the chatty things. ri43i A TOP ROW Mildred Beasley, Omaha, ' 44, Alice Blackstone, Lm:oln. ' 42; Joan Blumer, Lincoln, ' 44; Frances Bodinson, Kearney, ' 42; Fiances Breed. Lincoln, ' 43, jean Burr, Lincoln, ' 42; Doris Crittenden, Beatrice, ' 42; Elizabeth Cross, Lincoln, ' 41; Catherine Deurrayer, Lincoln, ' 42; Mary Helen Dietrich, Gabsburg, 111., ' 44; Maryon Dooley, Papilhon. ' 42 FIFTH ROW; Rita Dosek, Lincoln. ' 44; Marion Dredla. Crete, ' 41; Betty Dunn, Lincoln, ' 41; Jane Ellis, Lincoln, ' 41; Lucille Enyeart, Bellview, ' 43; Waunela Fisher, Hubbell, ' 42; Mary F.-edenhagen, Lincoln. ' 44. Ruth Ganz, fllvo, ' 42; Mary Gaule, Mills City, Mont. , ' 43; Lorraine Grant, Lincoln, ' 42; Ruth G.ant, Lincoln, ' 43- FOURTH ROW Betty Ann Green. Lincoln, ' 42; Charlotte Gustahon, Gothenberg. ' 44; Jean Hazen, Lincoln, 44; Kathleen Hen- ninger, Lincoln. ' 43; Mary Kay Holtze, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Betty Jean Horner, Dorchester, ' 43; Ruth Iverson, Lincoln , ' 42; Janet Johnson, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42; Frances Keeler, Lincoln, ' 42; Charlotte Kouba, Omaha, ' 13. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Kunkel, Holyoke, Colo., ' 44; Janet Lierk, Omaha, ' 42; Rachel Ann Lock, Lincoln, ' 44; Gertrude Mcflrlhur, Lincoln, ' 41; Mary McKenna, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42; Patnc.a McMahon, Plamview, ' 41; Betty Mallat, Lincoln, ' 42; Jeannette Mickey, Lincoln, ' 42; Marion Nicholson, Red Cloud, ' 43; Dons Patterson, Fonda, Iowa, ' 41. SECOND ROW Patricia Penton, Lincoln, ' 44; Janet Regnier, Lincoln, ' 41; Rosemary Riley. Little Rock, flrk., ' 43; Helen Roberson, Rockport, Mo.. ' 41; Rachel Robertson, Plattsmouth, ' 42; Mary Rokahr, Lincoln, ' 42; Ruth Satterlee, Omaha, ' 41; Leola Schaper. Broken Bow, ' 41, Bette Jane Scott, Humboldt, ' 43; Jean Simmons, Lincoln, ' 41. BOTTOM ROW: Kathenne Smith, Hastings, ' 44; Olive Sorenson, Omaha, ' 42; Virginia Sturdevant, David City, ' 44; Jeanne Swansen. Fort Collins. Colo., ' 43; Mimi Tail, San Antonio, Tsxas, ' 43; Maxine Taylor, Falls City, ' 42; Mary Martin Tunks, Sheridan, Wyo.. ' 42; Martha Whelan, Lincoln, ' 41; Marguerite ' Williams, Lincoln, ' 44; Phyllis Young, Auburn, ' 42. NO PICTURES: Betty Adair, Dakota City, ' 41; Eleanor Akin, Co.-ning, Iowa. ' 41; Carol Hall, Hot Springs, So. Dak., ' 42; Olive Speith, Omaha, ' 41. 1601 R street [144] ajiji a o DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Delta Delta was first begun by four junior women at Boston Univer- sity on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. Seven- teen members of the freshman and sophomore classes later associated with them to form the Alpha chapter. Eighty-seven other chapters have since been chartered, Kappa of Ne- braska having been established in 1894. This year in activities the Tri Delts claimed a Mortar Board who was also a P.B.K., as well as several members of the A.W.S board, W.A.A Council, and Student Council. Last May on Ivy Day a Tri Delt was revealed as May Queen, and another was Ivy Day poetess. Honoraries listing girls of the crescent on their rolls include Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, and Phi Chi Theta. OFFICERS Gertrude Mcflrthur President Rachel Robertson Vice-president Jane Ellis Secretary Rosemary Riley Treasurer Gertrude Mcflrthur Betas invaded m m The Tri Delts will remember this year K because their pledges evacuated the K house, leaving it in total ruin, during a P very long active meeting . . . and the B Betas invaded in search of some stolen B porch furniture and a certain little gal B who refused to do honors with the candy H[ . . . and because next-door-neighbor Phi f Delts asked some of the girls over, then fed them bread and water — later compen- sating with a super steak dinner . . . because the Valentine date dinner was so heart-y that it resulted in a surprise pip-hanging . . . and because the frequent snow ball fights were such fun. but so very cold. [1451 inA TOP ROW: Patricia flinley, Fairbury, ' 44; Helen Jane Anderson, Hastings, ' 41; Jane Baiid, Hastings, ' 42; Joanne Beltzer, Grand Island, ' 41; Gretchen Buck, Creslon, Iowa, ' 43; Margaret Ann Buttmann, Malvern, Iowa, ' 41; Patricia Cole, Lincoln, ' 44; Patricia Cooper, Lincoln, ' 42; Sara Day, Omaha, ' 42; Jean Ann Donley, Lincoln, ' 43. FOURTH ROW Elizabeth Elias, Wymore, ' 43; Jane Fenton, Lincoln, ' 44; Mary lane Fuller, Hastings, ' 43; Marion Gibson, Fair- bury, ' 41; Mary Louise Gillette, Norfolk, ' 42; Gay Gimple, Grand Island, ' 43, Barbara Hahn, Columbus, ' 43; Eloise Hainline, Grand Island, ' 43; Genevieve Harmon, Beatrice, ' 41; Martha Harrison, Omaha, ' 42; Alice Ann Hascall, Omaha, ' 42. THIRD ROW: Betty Holtorl, Alliance, ' 42; Katherine Ann Hornar, Beatrice, ' 41; Mary Lou Johnson, Omaha, ' 41; Jean Jorgensen, Mew York City, N. Y., ' 44; Katherine Kiesselbach, Lincoln, ' 43; Patricia Knuth, Omaha, ' 42; Margaret Krause, Albion, ' 41; Louise Malmberg, Omaha, ' 41; Helen Matz, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42; Jeanne Miller, Omaha, ' 44; Jessie Moore, Lincoln, ' 43, SECOND ROW Helen Murphy, Red Oak, Iowa, ' 42; Betty Newman, Aurora, ' 43; Floyce Perkins, Mitchell, ' 44; Betty Perry, York, ' 42; Eleanor Jean Petty, Red Oak, Iowa, ' 42; Bette Rathburn, Lincoln. ' 42; Nancy Raymond, Lincoln, ' 44; Betty Reese, Lincoln, 41; Betty Ann Roberts, Lincoln, ' 43; Barbara SchuH, Grand Island, ' 41; Flora Scott, Omaha, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW: Harriet Talbot, Lincoln, ' 42; Ann Thomas, Omaha, ' 42; Dorothy Thomas, Omaha, ' 43; Jane Thomas, Creston, Iowa, ' 44; Ruth Tomlinson, Lincoln, ' 43; Barbara Townsend, Fremont, ' 44; Betty Lou Waechter, Omaha, ' 44; Patsy Williams, Lincoln, 44; Josephine Wray, Creston, Iowa, ' 41; Alyce Wycoil, Omaha, ' 42; Naomi Young, Lincoln, ' 43. NO PICTURES: Maxine Grant, Lincoln, ' 41; Maxme Kingsbury, Omaha, ' 41; Betty Jo Koehler, Lincoln, ' 41; Mary Jean Trowbridge, Columbus, ' 40 ■F I MM H -w -- mm-- - ' iM Ma i k. ■ ■:; J 40U i.-.iiy it rruc [146] ajiji a o DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma was founded in the south at Lewis School, Oxford, Missis- sippi, by three girls who were mem- bers of that school and wanted to pre- serve their friendship after college days were finished. Since its founding m 1874, the sorority has grown to fifty- three chapters, three of which are in Canada. Kappa chapter of Nebraska was established in 1888. Last Ivy Day two Delta Gammas v ere masked members of Mortar Board, one of them serving as presi- dent of Tassels this past year. Other anchor girls were active members of A.W.S. Board, W.A.A, Council, Tank- sterettes, and the Cornhusker and Daily Nebraskan staffs. Honoraries to which Delta Gammas belong include Theta Sigma Phi, Delta Phi Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon, and Vestals of the Lamp. OFFICERS Helen Jane Anderson President Louise Malmberg Vice-president Betty Reese Secretary Joanne Beitzer, Barbara Schuff Treasurers The D.G. ' s will remember this year be- cause of their Beta candy passing which made the front cover of the flwgwan- Flash . . . because of little Midget, a cocker spaniel, who ran back and forth between the D.G. house where her owner was. and the Phi Psi house where she stayed as a diminutive boarder . . . be- cause of the famous tubbing incident when one of the tubees was forced out of her locked room by wafer poured under the door, and broke a tooth in the ensu- ing battle . . . and because of that Rose Bowl rally night when the girls awoke to find Phi Delts peering in the windows. ri47] TOP ROW: Carl flnderson. Lincoln, ' 43. Chailes Backer, Alexandria, ' 43. Milo Bartu, Lincoln, ' 42; lohn Becker, Omaha, ' 41; Truman Clare, Lincoln, ' 43; Jim Clausen, flmsworth, ' 44; Max Ebeling. Lincoln, ' 43; Ray Eliason, Ceresco, ' 41. THIRD ROV ; lames Ferguson, West Point, ' 44, loe Flammang, Orleans, ' 42; Henney, Elgin, ' 41; Floyd Hewett. Ainswonh, ' 42; Tom Hearty, Grafton, ' 41; Mel Johnson, Benedict, ' 41; Ed Keating, David City, ' 43; Hub KnicLrehm, Grand Island, 4I; Max Leonard, Auburn, ' 43, SECOND ROW Charles Lerager, Lincoln, ' 41; Boyd MacDougall, Harvard, ' 42; Neal Meyer. Fairbury, ' 44. Glenn Miller. Lincoln, ' 41; Donald Nelson, Murray, ' 43, Jim Pittinger. Albion, ' 41; Don Rector, Harvard, ' 41; Eric Riisness, Creighton, ' 41; Robert Sherwood. Lincoln, ' 42. BOTTOM ROW Emil Spilker, Clatonia, ' 43; Aubrey Stevenson, Pueblo, Colo,, ' 43; Don Sullivan, Aurora, ' 42; Dale Tekolste, Wahoo, ' 41; Bill Turney. Greybull. Wyo,, ' 41; Dana Turpin, Si. Edvfard. ' 44; James Wehrman, Nelson, ' 43; Ashley Westmore- land, Lincoln, ' 43; Vernon Wiebusch, Broken Bov r, ' 41. NO PICTURES Robert Bjodstrup, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Robert Harkins, Superior, ' 43; Stan Markytdn, Clarkson, ' 41. % 1527 M street [148J C M DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi was founded to pro- mote higher scholarship, to encourage a closer affiliation of students with the business world, and to foster the study of business in universities. The frater- nity was organized at New York Uni- versity in 1907 and now includes sixty- one chapters. Alpha Delta chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1924. Always scholastically high, this year the Deltasigs claim the man with the highest average in the College of Busi- ness Administration, several members of Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary Biz- ad organization, and two Phi Beta Kappas. They are also represented on the Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Bizad Executive Board, and Cathedral Choir, and have ROTC officers in vari- ous military groups including Phalanx. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Don Rector President. Floyd Hewett Boyd McDougalI....V.-pres... Joseph Flammang Aubrey Stevenson.. ..Sec ' y Robert Bjodstrup Tom Hoarty -... Treasurer.. ..Donald Sullivan Don Rector . . DID the frosh remove the steps? The Deltasigs will remember this year because the pledges left some strange but definitely uncomplimentary Valentines on the actives ' desks . . . because three boys couldn ' t find the top step after a three A.M. deal broke up— maybe the frosh re- moved the steps . . . because the seniors tried to paint the walls of the house after the formal . . . because o blind date led to the marriage of one of the brothers . . . because the informal spring party was really an informal informal . . . and be- cause every man who had his pin out to one of the fair sex was pinned (quote) " To the most beautiful girl in the world. " [149J TOP ROW: Richard Baker, Shubert. ' 44; flrno Bald, Platte Center, ' 44, Richard Boyer, Omaha, ' 41; Paul Brumzell, Holdrege, ' 43, Bernard Buell, Bassett, ' 42, Donn Gary, Lincoln, ' 44; Richard Childs, Norlolk, ' 43; RoUo Clark, Falls City, ' 41. THIRD ROV : Edwin Dosek, Lincoln, ' 42; Robert Evans, Norfolk, ' 44; Robert Galloway, Marysville, Kans , ' 41; Richard Gellatly, Lincoln, ' 43; flaron Henry, Madison, ' 44; Gordon Jones, Minden, ' 41; Sherwood Larson, Cheyenne, Wyo , ' 44. SECOND ROW: Lloyd Melick, Omaha, ' 44; flrden Nestrud, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 41; Harry Pappas, Lincoln, ' 44; Fay Parker, Gordon, ' 42; Harold Rohde, Omaha, ' 41; Charles Root, Oakland, ' 42; Robert Ross, David City, ' 43. BOTTOM ROV : Robert Ruby, Lincoln, ' 44; Bob Sauer, Lincoln, ' 42; Charles Shubert, Omaha, ' 42, King Spittler, Ewing, ' 42; Robert Weygint, Lincoln, ' 44; Max Whitta ', Belvidere, ' 42; Ralph Nielsen, Omaha, ' 43. NO PICTURES: Wallace McDowell, Hardy, ' 44; Ray Prochaska, Ulysses, ' 41; ' Victor Schleich, Lincoln, ' 43; Ed Schwartzkopt, Lincoln, ' 42; Charles West, Oakland, ' 41. 348 north fourteenth street [150] JlJEia _ (: all o, DELTA TAU DEITA Delta Tau Delta was established through the efforts of a small group of men at Bethany College in 1855. The fraternity rapidly grew to become one of the outstanding groups in the coun- try, and in 1877 merged with " The Rainbow, " a fraternity of the south. Since then it has expanded to include seventy-four active chapters. Beta Tau chapter of Delta Tau Delta was estab- lished on the Nebraska campus in 1894. The Delts are well represented in activities this year having a member of the Student Council, two cheerlead- ers, several N Club men including three varsity football players, a mem- ber of Corncobs, a member of the Uni- versity Theatre, and several ROTC officers, one of whom belongs to Persh- ing Rifles. OFFICERS Gordon Jones President Robert Galloway Vice-president Richard Gellotly Secretary Fay Parker Treasurer Gordon lones . . . sunburn or blush? The Dells will remember this year be- cause this is the year that the chapter bet two other chapters on the outcome of football games with the prize in each case a beautiful blanket . . . because the an- nual fall picnic for the frosh turned out to be a sprint for the " shelter " , father " Weatherman ' s " little boy, " Rain " causing the change in plans . . . because the president, playing hermit, refused to date . . . because when late spring brought summer heat and the boys decided to do some sun-bathing, they were surprised to learn that the Delt porch is in full view of the third floor of the Union. [1511 ass iisii " EB . 9 9 9 TOP ROW: lohn fldkins, Norfolk, - ' 41; Eugene Alien, North Platte, ' 44; Roger flnderson, Omaha. ' 44; Val Anderson, Gillette, Wyo., ' 42; Harry flnkeny, Lincoln, ' 42; Ralph Batty, Lincoln, ' 43; Ray Beethe, Lincoln, ' 42; Forrest Behm, Lincoln, ' 41; Warren Brainard, Lincoln, ' 42; Dean Callan, Odell, ' 43; Richard Chambers, Lincoln, ' 43. FIFTH ROW Robert Chambers. Lincoln, ' 44; Warren Day, Lincoln, ' 42; Wayne Denning, Lincoln, ' 44; Adrian DePutron, Lin- coln, ' 44; Tom Drummond, David City, ' 44; Charles Edholm, Lincoln, ' 41; Paul Engelhart, Hastings, ' 41; Bill Fahnestock, Laurel, ' 44; Neal Felber, Laurel, ' 41; Robert Ferguson, Lincoln, ' 43; Adrian Foe, Red Cloud, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: Avery Forke, Lincoln, ' 41; Edgar Geesaman, Fort Calhoun, ' 42; Richard Geesaman, Fort Calhoun, ' 44; Robert Greene, Kansas City, Mo., ' 43; James Hall, Lincoln, ' 44; Miles Hildebrand, York, ' 43; Robert Hunt, Blair, ' 41; Walter Johnson, Lincoln, ' 43; Warren Johnson, Wahoo, ' 42; James Kelso. Lincoln, ' 44; Hertzler Knox, McCook, ' 42, THIRD ROW Clayton LaVelle, North Platte, " 42; Richard Luther, Cambridge, ' 42; Walter Luther, Cambridge, ' 41; William McCon- naughey, Lincoln, ' 42; Edward McConnell, Lincoln, ' 41; Richard McConnell, Lincoln, ' 42, Jack McPhail, Omaha, ' 42; Colin McDougall, Colorado Springs, Colo., ' 43; Clyde Martz, Lincoln, ' 41; Edward May, Shenandoah, Iowa, ' 41; Fred Meier, Lin- coln, ' 41. SECOND ROV Franklm Meroney, North Platte, ' 44; Milton Meyer, Lincoln, ' 43; Wallace Monson, Stromsburg, ' 42; Jack Nelson, Omaha, ' 42, Eldon Nuernberger, Wakefield. ' 42; Elwood Pantonin, Louisville, ' 41; Jack Rathbone, Lincoln, ' 41; George Royal, Lincoln, ' 42; Robert Saaliield, Omaha, ' 43; Don Shaneytelt, Long Pine, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW James Shelley, Lincoln, ' 42; Richard Splichal, Valentine, ' 43; James Stilwell. Valentine, ' 42; Ernest Weekes, Omaha, ' 43; Robert Wekesser, Lincoln, ' 41; Robert Wherry, Omaha, ' 42; Max Wieland, Callaway. ' 42; Hugh Wilkins, Geneva, ' 42; Dean Yates, Lincoln, ' 42; Don Young, Mitchell. So. Dak., ' 43. NO PICTURES: Jerry Duling. Lincoln. ' 43; Don Evans, Lincoln, ' 44; William Kitr Dan McCarthy, Ponca, ' 44; Walter Meyer, Omaha. ' 44; Robert Nye. Lincoln, Mitchell, So. Dak., ' 41. 42, Lincoln, ' 43; Harlan Liggett, Lincoln, ' 44; Walter Nye, Lincoln, ' 42; Richard Young, " lEljxa±ka ( riajit SX Oi DELTA IPSllON Delta Upsilon was originally founded in direct opposition to secret societies, but after several years changed its policy to one of " no-se- crecy " . It was organized at Williams College in 1834 and now boasts sixty- two chapters, two of which are in Can- ada. The Nebraska chapter, Tau Delta Omicron, received its charter in 1898. Dr. Clayton Andrews, national presi- dent of Delta Upsilon, is a member of Tau Delta Omicron. The D.U. ' s this year claim the unique distinction of having tv o Innocents. They also I ' st the business manager of the Cornhusker, editor of the Daily Ne- braskan, ROTC Cadet Brigade Colo- nel, two Kosmet Klub members, five varsity football players. National Com- mander of Pershing Rifles, and a mem- ber of Student Council. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Warren Day President Neal Felber Neal Felber Vice-president Fred Meier Warren Brainard.. Secretary Adrian Foe John fldkins Steward John fldkins Warren Day a bust in a bus The D.U. ' s will remember this year be- cause the invasion of the model airplane pastime threatened to overcome the in- terest of the brothers in " all-nite " jam sessions (jam as in music) . . . because the freshmen had the gall to charter a bus for their second semester sneak . . . because the boys who made the univer- sity honor roll outnumbered the lads who got the " GO " sign from Dean Thompson . . . because latecomers t o the dining room and profanity users got docked by the duly elected money man . . . and because the freshmen were treated with fewer barrel staves than any D.U. irosh class in years ... or so they were told. [153J 3 1 0% ■ Kf TOP ROW Gerald flbbenhaus, Bloomlield, 43; Daniel Atkinson, Pawnee City, ' 42; Harold Bacon, Lexington, ' 42; Donald Baird, Wayne, ' 41; John Beckwith, Loretto, ' 41; Lee Biggs, Humboldt, ' 44; Harold Chapman, Pawnee City, ' 42; Richard Crom, Pawnee City, ' 41; Norman Davis, Mitchell, ' 42; John Fitzgibbon, Tobias, ' 43; Warren Gabelman, Tilden, ' 42. FOURTH ROW Charles Gardner, Tecumseh, ' 41; Gerald Gerlotf, Aurora, ' 41; Richard Goodding, Lincoln, ' 42; Harold Hansen, West Point, ' 43; Wilham Hartnell, Tekamah, ' 42; Winston Hedges, Indianola, ' 41; Ruben Heerman. Pilger, ' 43, Raymond Heller, Lin- coln, ' 41; Donald Heyne, Wisner, ' 43; David Holland, Lincoln. ' 44; Warren Hutchinson, Albion, ' 43. THIRD ROW; Marvin Kruse, Albion, ' 41; Norman Kruse, Albion, ' 43; Robert Lamb, Farwell, ' 42; Robert McClurkin, Shelton, ' 43; David McGill, Waverly, ' 41; Art Moseman, Oakland, ' 41; John Moseman. Oakland, ' 43; Gene Mundorlf, Clay Center, ' 42; Marion Pederson, Hardy ' 41; Ivan Peterson, Sterling. ' 43. SECOND ROW Robert Peterson, Grant, ' 43; Randall Pratt. Silver Creek. ' 43; Fred Preston. Fairbury. ' 42: Merle Reynoldson, Albion. ' 42; Mylan Ross, Lyons, ' 41; Warren Sahs, Windside, ' 43; Richard Schroder, Neligh, ' 42; Harold Stevens, Grant, ' 41; Donald Stout, Grant, ' 41; Milo Tesar, Tobias, ' 41. BOTTOM ROW Harry Uhrenholdt. Elgin, ' 41; Charles ' Velte, Crete, ' 42; Harold Walkup, York, ' 42; Glenn Walsh, Benkelman, ' 42; Dale Weibel, DeWitt, ' 42; Robert Wheeler, Nemaha. ' 41; William Wheeler, Nemaha, 43; Donald Wielage, Dorchester, ' 43; Dale Wolf, Kearney, ' 44; Howard Zorn, Dalton, ' 42. NO PICTURES: LeRoy Brobery, Newman Grove, ' 44; Carl Buchendahl, Lincoln, ' 42; Lyle C hoat, Lincoln, ' 41; Don Fitz, Lincoln, ' 41; Lawrence Frisbie, Lincoln, ' 41; Robert GerlofI, Aurora, ' 42; Jack Goodding, Lincoln, ' 41; Kenneth Holland, Lincoln, ' 42; Louis Knolhcek, Plattsmouth, ' 41; Kenneth Messersmith. Alliance, ' 41; Emery Nelson, Sidney, ' 42; DeForrest Roggenbach, Wisner, ' 42; Clarence Schmadeke, Neligh, ' 42; Rudolph Tomek, Table Rock, ' 41; John Trumble, Lincoln, ' 42. 2545 O street [154] ELTZaJz xaifza Oi FARM HOUSE l J-CriK d One of the primary purposes of Farm House fraternity, composed al- most entirely of students of agriculture, is to promote high scholarship. The na- tional fraternity was founded in 1905 at the University of Missouri and has since expanded to nine chapters, all located in agricultural colleges in the mid-west. The Nebraska chapter, sec- ond to be established, was chartered m 1911. Farm House men are always prom- inent in school activities. This year they had the secretary of Innocents Society, the president of N Club, a member of Student Council, two Corn- cobs, and two varsity basketball play- ers. On the Ag campus they were rep- resented in practically all of the vari- ous Ag organizations, including Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle, and Uni 4-H Club. OFFICERS Milo Tesar... President Mylan Ross Business Manager Charles Gardner Secretary Donald Baird Treasurer Milo Tesar . . . senior tubbing trouble Farm House men will remember this year because the social season was as complete as ever with an alum banquet in the iall, a formal in the winter, and the Sweetheart Banquet in the spring . . . because one oi the brothers kept his marriage to a Tri Delt secret lor nearly three months . . . because the freshmen had more than the usual trouble in tub- bing the seniors . . . one fourth year man was chased five blocks and another was marooned at his dale ' s house until too late to go to the Prom, which was the last night of the formal season . . . and consequently the last night of senior dunking. 11551 TO? ROW: Ucda May nibrecht, Lmcoln, ' 43; Virginia flppel, Kansas City, Uo.. ' 42; Mary Louise Babst, Lincoln, ' 44; Lucile Besch, Lincoln, ' 41; Carol Chapman, Gibbon, ' 44; Ruth Cooides, Omaha, ' 42; Louise Eppinger, Chambersburg, Pa., Grad. THIRD ROW: Lougene Everson, Valentine, ' 44; Betty Fosbury, Lincoln, ' 42; flrdis Freeman, Mobridge, So. Dak., ' 44; Jean Geddes, G.and Island, ' 43; Dorothy GiUen, Lincoln, ' 44; Frances Hans, Valentine, ' 42; Maxine Hoffman, Norfolk, ' 43. SECOND ROW: Irene HoUenback. Omaha, ' 41; Leah Jane Howell, Lincoln, ' 43; Eleanor Hyde, Lodge Pole, ' 42, Mary Jean Lauvetz, Wahoo, ' 41; fldah Lavender, Lincoln, ' 43; Maryellen McCracken, Lincoln, ' 43; Mary Ellen McKee, Atkinson, ' 42- BOTTOM ROW Janice Marshall, Windom, Mmn., ' 43; Treva M tchmore, Beatrice, ' 44; Maryellen Robison, Elk Creek, ' 42; Jean Saeger Norfolk, ' 43; Lois Jean Thompson, Omaha, ' 42; Peggy V ect, Red Oak, Iowa, ' 41; Geraldine Wiemers, DiUer, ' 41. 415 north sixteenth street [156] Piof GAMMA PHI BETA SyracuGc UniverGity, Syracuce, New- York, v as the birthplace of Gamma Phi Beta on November 11, 1874. Ne- braska Pi chapter was organized on this cam.pus in 1914 by eight girls, one of whom was the daughter of Ne- braska ' s governor at that time, Gover- nor Morehead. Today the sorority lists a total of forty-nine chapters. First place among sororities in schol- arship this year was taken by Gamma Phi Beta. Activities numbering Gamma Phis include A. W. S. Board, Coed Counsalor Board, and Y.W.C.A. Cabi- net. One of the girls wrote for the Daily Nebraskan, another was on the all- important Rally committee, several appeared in University Theater pro- ductions, and a few of the more ath- letic members were active participants in Tanksterette affairs. OFFICERS Mary Jean Lauvetz President Maryellen Robison Vice-president Betty Fosbury Secretary Irene HoUenback Treasurer Mary Joan Lauvetz . . . wrong-way esculatorites e Gamma Phis will remember this year because of the day they defied the law of gravity by riding esculators up on the DOWN side and down on the UP . . , because the pledges saturated the actives, and visa versa, with Woolworth ' s cheapest gardenia perfume . . . because two of the girls got pins for the third time, while others got none . . . because the frosh fooled the upperclassmen who tried to keep them in by playing bridge on the roof till far past R.W.S. closing hours . . . and because of the comic expressions on the faces of the seniors when forced to eat their traditional raw eggs. 1157 ♦ TOP ROW Mane Anderson, Lincoln, ' 41; Mildred Anderson, Sturgis, So. Dak., ' 43; Phyllis Anderson. Sioux Falls, So. Dak., 41; Ann Beard, Lincoln, ' 42; Martha Ann Bengston, Lincoln, ' 43, Marian Bennison, Lincoln, ' 42; Hortense Casady, Lincoln ■41; Dorothy Chace Stanton ' 41; Priscilla Chain, Seward. ' 41; Marjone Christensen, Fremont, ' 44, Harriette Costello, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 43; Janet Costello, Sioux Falls, So. Dak , ' 42 FIFTH RO ' W Betty Dodds, Omaha, ' 41; Eleanor Elliott, Mitchell, ' 42, Jeanette Emmert, Omaha, ' 43; Ba-bara Ernesti, Lincoln. ' 43; Mary Helen Farrar Hyannis, ' 44; Peggy Galletly. Omaha, ' 44; Sidney Ann Gardner, Lincoln, ' 43; Mary Adelaide Hansen, Lin- coln, ' 42; Maribel Hitchcock, ' Hastings, ' 42, Lila lean Howell, Fairbury, ' 44; Betty Jackson, Neligh, ' 41. FOURTH ROW Marion Jones, Lincoln, ' 43; Mariorie Jones, Lincoln, ' 43; Dorothy Jordan, O ' Neill, ' 43; Lois Keller, Omaha, ' 41; Bette Mae Klopp, Omaha, ' 44; Edith Knight, Alliance, ' 41; Jean Knorr, Plattsmouth, ' 42; Phyllis Lang, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 43; Virginia Lee, Lincoln, ' 44; Esther Louise Leller, Lincoln, ' 42; Marian Lmch, Lincoln, ' 44. THIRD ROW Elizabeth Lobdell, Lincoln, ' 44; Jean Lobdell, Lincoln, ' 42; Ardis Lyman, Lincoln, ' 44; Alice McCampbell, Omaha, ' 44; Ruth McClymont, Holdrege, ' 43; Hornet Mcintosh, Omaha, ' 43; Ruth McMillan, Lincoln, ' 42; Betty McQuistan, Pender, ' 44; Betty MacMillan, Lincoln, ' 44; Hornet Magnussen, Omaha, ' 43; Joan Metcalte, Omaha, ' 43. SECOND ROW; Marylou Neol, Lincoln, ' 44; Kathryn OConnell, Sterling, Colo., ' 43; Gwenith Orr, Lincoln, ' 41; Jean Osborn, Lin- coln, ' 43; Betty O ' Shea, Lincoln, ' 42; Betty lean Peterson, Lincoln, ' 41; Louise Reed, Mitchell. ' 43; Peggy Rosborough, Lincoln, ' 44; Mary Rosborough, Lincoln, ' 42; Wanda Seaton, Lincoln, ' 42; Phyllis Shaw, Sigourney, Iowa, ' 42. BOTTOM ROW Harriett Smith, Ralston, ' 43; Janet Smith, Lincoln, ' 42; Louise Temple, Lincoln, ' 43; Patricia Trester, Omaha. ' 44; Betty Mane Wait, Omaha, ' 43; Lila Waring, Geneva, ' 43; Dorothy Weinch, Lincoln, ' 43; Mildred Wekesser, Lincoln, ' 41, Shirley Woods, Lincoln, ' 44; Barbara York, Omaha, ' 43, Phyllis Yost, Grand Island, ' 43. NO PICTURES Betty Jo Byllesby, Fairbury, ' 41; ' Virginia Stoddart, Hiawatha, Kans., ' 42. 1545 S street [158] lO o KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta was the first Greek letter society for women to be established with principles and meth- ods similar to those of men ' s frater- nities. It was founded in 1870 at Ash- bury College, now known as De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. Ne- braska Rho was organized in 1887, one of sixty-five active chapters. Always prominent in women ' s ac- tivities, Theta this year had a Mortar Board, and members on the governing boards of A.W.S., W.A.A., and Student Council. A number of Thetas worked on the Cornhusker staff and in Univer- sity Theater. Another was president of Pi Lambda Theta and several were members of Alpha Lambda Delta and Vestals of the Lamp. Last fall the so- rority took second m scholarship and first in Intramurals. OFFICERS Lois Keller President Mary Rosborough Vice-president Dorothy Chace Secretary Virginia Stoddart T-easurer Lois Keller . . . trophies, porch chairs, and water The Theta ' s will remember this year because of their Phi Psi feud with the usual exchange of trophies, porch chairs, and water . . . the guest night when both pledges and silverware were missing . . . because of their grand waiters . , . be- cause of the cup recognizing their fourth consecutive victory in the Intersororily Sing . . . because of the pranks of the pledge class, revenged by actives on " Health Day " and at spring houseclean- ing . . . when they recall the seniors who ate " old maid " lemons for not passing the candy . . . and because of their wonderful " three generations " initiation banquet . . . 1591 TOP ROW: Helen ftmmerman, Torrington, Wyo, , ' 43; Barbara Bates, Omaha, ' 41; Mildred Deitemeyer, Lincoln, ' 44; Ruth DeLong. Omaha. 42: Beth Douglas, Crete, ' 42; Jean Ferns, Lincoln, ' 44. THIRD ROW: Mariame Goffe, Lincoln, ' 43; Janetbetty Kenny, Lincoln, ' 43; Georgia Kolar, Dwight, ' 43; Anna Margaret Limpp, Lincoln, ' 43; Margaret Mohrman, Lincoln, ' 41. SECOND ROW June Morrison, Fort Collins, Colo-, ' 42; Mae Peterson, Geneva, ' 43; Eleanor Reimers, Gretna, ' 41; Josephine Robeck, Lincoln, ' 41; Esther Schneiderwind, Omaha, ' 41. BOTTOM ROW Marion Stone, Omaha, ' 41, Billie Suing, Omaha, ' 41, Patricia Weiler, Lincoln, ' 44; Louise WUke, Lincoln. ' -Il; Ellen Wilkens, DeWitt, ' 42. NO PICTURES: Margaret McMasters, Lincoln, Grad ; Letha Pettit, Lincoln, ' 41. 405 university terrace [160] iof KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta was first established on October 23, 1897 at Virginia State Nor- mal School, Farmville, Virginia, and in 1902 v as incorporated under the lav s of Virginia. Eighteen years later a local organization at Nebraska, Delta Omega, became Pi chapter of Kappa Delta. Within a year the chapter grew from five to twenty-four members and in 1926 they bought their present house. Last fall the Kappa Delts won third place in the annual Homecoming dec- orations contest. Activity leaders in the sorority are prominent in A.W.S. and W.A.A., and one received a senior award presented by Mortar Boards at their scholarship tea. Other Kappa Delts belong to Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, and Pi Lambda Theta honoraries. OFFICERS 4a ion Stone President Billie Suing Vice-president Louise Wilke Secretary Beth Douglas Treasurer Marion Stone . . . their hobby, horses Kappa Delts will remember this year because of the thrills and spills their pet hobby horses. Kappa and Delta by name, afforded to visitors of the stronger sex . . . because of a morning when the ac- tives awoke to find that all their shoes had been hidden by " difficult " pledges . . . happy minutes spent around the fire- side cfte. " closing hour . . . the Ch-istmas party with silly poetry on the packages . . . that Monday night when the seniors sneaked off to Omaha, locking their rooms and leaving the underclassmen without food or light . . . and because they went through the entire first semester without a single candy passing. rir.ii A TOP ROW: Nance Bell, York, ' 42; Mary Ella Bennett, Lincoln, ' 42; Marion Bowers, Lincoln, ' 41; Dorothy Campbell, Lincoln, ' 41; Helen Gather, Long Beach, Calif,, ' 41; Pat Catlin, Omaha, ' 44; Evalynne Clapp, Elmwood, ' 44. Dorothy Clark, Lincoln, ' 44; Marjorie Clark, Lincoln, ' 44 Katherme Coe, Tarkio, Mo , ' 42; Mary flnne Cox, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 44, FOURTH ROW Helen Coyne. Omaha. ' 42; Ann Craft, Galesburg, 111.. ' 43; Marion Cramer, Galesburg, 111 , ' 42; Jean Cullman. Lincoln, ' 43; Jean Elam, Falls City, ' 43; Peggy Ruth Elson, Amarillo, Texas, ' 41; Virginia Ford, Lincoln, ' 44; Patricia Fulton, Lincoln, ' 44; Barbara Graf, Tarkio. Mo , ' 43; Ruth Haney, Omaha, ' 43; Virginia Hay, Cheyenne. Wyo . ' 12. THIRD ROW: Phyllis Hoffman, Omaha, ' 43, Shirley Hoffman, Omaha, ' 42; Betty Hohf, Yankton, So. Da ' .:,, ' 44. Ann Hustead, Lincoln, ' 41; June Jamieson, Omaha, ' 44; Sarajane Kastrup, Hastings, ' 42; Jean Kerl. Oa ' .:land. ' 44; Mary Lou Koenig, Lincoln, ' 44; Eleanor Lutz, Council Bluffs. Iowa. ' 41; Mary Jean McCarthy. Omaha, ' 42; Anne McLaughlin, Lincoln, ' 43. SECOND ROW Mary Maguire, Lincoln. ' 44; Clara Louise Marcy, Ashland, ' 44; Winnifred Martyn, Columbus. ' 41; Betty Meyer, Lincoln, ' 41; Mary Louise Morrow, Scottsbluff, ' 41; Betty Ann Nichols, Omaha, ' 42; Jane Portor, Nebraska City, ' 41; Mary Runyan, Omaha, ' 44; Jeanne Schroeder, Lincoln, ' 44; Barbara Simpson, Shenandoah, Iowa, ' 44; Marion Stenten, Lincoln, ' 41. BOTTOM ROW. Suzanne Stone, Lincoln. ' 44; Barbara Stoops, Scollsbluff. ' 42; Shirley Ann Van Decor. Scottsbluff, ' 42; Bette Ken- nedy Wahl, Omaha, ' 41; Phyllis Welch. Shenandoah, Iowa, ' 42; Catherine Wells. Lincoln, ' 44; Suzanne Woodruff, Lincoln, ' 42; Mary Louise Woodward, Lincoln, ' 42; Jeannette Zimmerer, Nebraska City, ' 41; Margaret Zimmerer, Nebraska City, ' 43. NO PICTURES Mary Jane Chambers, North Platte, ' 42; Lulubelle Emerson, Lincoln, Mitchell, Nehawka, ' 41: Barbara Stout, Tekamah, ' 42; Catherine Tunison, Omaha, ' 41; Virginia Emerson, Lincoln, ' 43; Ceciie ' 42; Jean Woods, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 41 616 north sixteenth street [162] Lama o ■d KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA jnKiswrag: Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded m the fall of 1870 at Monmouth Col- lege, Monmouth, Illinois. In 1884 twelve University of Nebraska girls be- longing to the " Tempest Tossed " so- ciety, with the aid of the Sigma Chis and Phi Delts on this campus, applied for and received a charter for Sigma chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Today there are seventy-four national chapters in the sorority. K.K.G. ' s rate high in campus activi- ties and this year claimed not only a Mortar Board, but also the 1941 Prom Girl. One Kappa was an officer in Tas- sels, two were members of the A.W.S. Board, and several belonged to Stu- dent Council. Scholastic honoraries listing wearers of the blue and blue include Phi Beta Kappa and Vestals of the Lamp. OFFICERS Mary Louise Morrow President Eleanor Lutz Vice-president Marion Stenton Recording Secretary Cecile Mitchell Treasurer Mickey Morrow . . . the Kappa barn " yam " The Kappa ' s will remember this year because the pledges, with the willing aid of an onslaught of fraternity men, hazed recalcitrant actives who refused to pass the candy . . . and because their daring act was repaid by a deluge of sweets . . . because of the pun-funny barn dance last fall . . . and the strife which arose between Kappa and Sigma Nu forces over a few harmless lawn chairs . . . and be- cause of the time the Kappa freshmen rushed to a local dime store after hours and with their prettiest smiles bribed the guard to let them in, then slocked up on ear rings to wear to their formal that night. 11631 3 »- f •)■ w TOP ROW: Richo.-d Berg, Omaha, ' 44; Ren Bukacek, Neligh, ' -IS; Jack Clarke, Lincoln, ' 43; Ralph Combs, Omaha, ' 42: lack Dov - ling Grand Island, ' 41,- James Evinger, Lincoln, ' 41; Bill Flory, Columkus, ' 44; Robert George, Omaha, ' 44. THIRD ROW: Robert Gillis, Omaha, ' 44; Robert Hageman, Lincoln, ' 41; Taylor Hale, B.ohen Bow, ' 44; Leon Hines, Ben ' -elman, ' 43; Richard Hitchcock, Lincoln, ' 41; Harold Hopkins, Lincoln, ' 43; Vern Ingraham, Lincoln, ' 43; Bob Kerl, ' We;t Point, ' 42. SECOND ROW: Robert Koefoot, Broken Bow, ' 44; Lewis Lehr, Elg.n, ' 13; Paul Mathews, Mullen, ' 42; lohn Miller, Lincoln, ' 43; Richard E. Miller. Worland, Wyo , ' 44; Richard G Miller, Lin;oln, ' 41; Hubert Ogden, Fairmont, ' 42; Bill Palmer, Omaha, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW Chris Petersen, Blair, ' 42; Bill Robinson, Lincoln, ' 44; Quentm Samuelson, Lincoln, ' .3; Frank, Casper, Wye ■43; Robert Sinkey, Lincoln, ' 41; Leonard Van Buskirk, Worland, Wyo , ' 41; Rex Weaver, Lincoln, ' 42; lames Wittstruck. Lincoln, ' 44; Wallace Ziraola, Schuyler, ' 41. NO PICTURES: Donn Curttright, Harlan, Iowa, ' 43; Robert Flory, Columbus, ' 42; Clarence Herndon, Grand Island, ' 42; Howard Kelly, Grand Island, ' 43; ' Vernon Kreycik, Valentine, ' 41; Wayne Mack, Tulsa, Okla , ' 41; Donald Moore, Oketo, Kans., ' ' .2; Gale Neiswanger, Broken Bow, ' 43; Buck Sorenson, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 41; Kenneth Sp adling, Lincoln, ' 42. c:rf-Ljina iPit or KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma had its beginning as a fraternity of " Five friends and broth- ers, " and was founded in 1869 at the University of Virginia. Expansion was rapid and today there are one hun- dred and ten active chapters, Ne- braska ' s Alpha Psi having been or- ganized in 1897. Always ranking high in activities on the Nebraska campus, the Kappa Sigs this year had two Student Council members, two Corncobs, two Phi Delta Phi members, and a representa- tive in N Club. Two Kappa Sigs held the positions of news editor and sports editor on the Daily Nebraskan, and several other men were on the staffs of the Cornhusker and Awgwan-Flash. Numerous Kappa Sigs are top ranking military men, and three are in Persh- ing Rifles. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Bob Kerl Pres. Leonard Van Buskirk Paul Mathews. ...Vice-president. ..Wayne Mack Leon Hines Secretary Leon Hines Leonard Van Buskirk Treas Lewis Lehr The Kappa Sigs will remember this year because as much as they would like to forget it, the Cornhusker says no . . . because there were as many flcacias and Sigma Nus at the alumni banquet as Kappa Sigs . . . because of the active who remarked. " It ' s the little things in life that tell " , and then pulled a Theta ' s little brother out from under the sofa . . . because of the Sig fllph who walked into the house one night, shook the hall tree, and then began feeling around on the floor for apples . . . and because of the brother who demanded of a Kappa, " Leave me or love me " , and she luft. [165] TOP ROW Paul Black Lmcoln. ■44; Henry Boyden, Grand Island, ' 43, Lester Buckley, Lincoln, 44; Nelson Butterworth, Norfolk, ■■11; Howard Chapin, Lmcoln, 44; Thomas Davs, Lincoln, ' 43; Stephen DoVoe. Flattcir.cuth, 44; Jack Donley, Lincoln, 43; Nick Douvas, Hastings, ' 43. THIRD ROW Fred Fairman, Shanghai, China, 41; lames Falloon, Falls City, ' 43; Laird Fisher, Red Cloud, ' 44; Bob Gillaspie, Lmcoln, ' 44; Hartman Goetze, St. Joseph, Mo., ' 42; Henry Greene, Lincoln, 42; John Hay, Lincoln, ' 42; James Hewett. Lincoln, ' 43. SECOND ROW Richard Hiatt, Lincoln, ' 41; Lyle King, Lmcoln, 42; V iUiam Kramer, HaGting.s, 44; Ralph Kryger, Ncligh, 43; lack Lee, Fremont, 41; Walter Luers, Lincoln, ' 43; Chff Meier, On-.aha, - ' .l. Charles Old. ' ather, Lincoln 41. BOTTOM ROW William Oltman, Omaha, 44; Robert Poe, North Platte, 42; Gordon Rector, North Platte, ' 41; Cha.-les Roberts, Lmcoln, ' 41; William SteuteviUo, South Sioux City, 44; Robert Stone, Lincoln, 43; V ilham Weigel, Beatrice, 44; lac: Yoder, Cheyenne, Wyo., ■41. NO PICTURES George Hbel, Lincoln, 42; Charles Ba-.kins, North Platte, 42; Jac ' .; Boauchamp, Lincoln, ' 43; Prince Bolton, Schuyler, ■42 James Cain Falls City, ' 41; Demorest Cole, Lincoln, ' 44; Fred Cralt, Aurora, 41; William Fox, Omaha, 41; Robert Goetze, St. ' Joseph, Mo., ' 44; Charles Harris, Omaha, 41; Dick Herman. Fremont, ' 41; Ben Kohout, Lincoln, 43; Richard Lee, Omaha, 44; Fred Metheny, Lincoln, 43; Frank Owen, Omaha, ' 41; Joe Ryan, Tilden, ' 43. 1545 R street [166J lyvELTxaik a o PHI DELTA THETA One of the members of the Miami Triad, Phi Delta Theta was founded at the University of Miami in 1848. There are now one-hundred and six chapters in the United States and Canada. Phi Delt ' s Nebraska chapter, chartered in 1875, was the first national fraternity to be organized on this campus. Phi Delts are actively interested in military affairs, a good number of them being high-ranking ROTC offi- ce rs, as well as members of Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, and other military organizations. Three of their men are varsity basketball players and members of N Club, several be- long to A.S.C.E., one is a staff writer for the Awgwan-Flash, and another an active Corncob. OFFICERS Charles Roberts President Fred Fairman Vice-president Charles Baskins Secretary- Gordon Rector House Manager les Roberts . . . Christmas comes but twice a year The Phi Delts will remember this year because the seniors were actually sorry to graduate . . . because their Christmas party was such a success that they held another one in April — complete with a tree, mistletoe, and all the rest of the trimmings . . . because this was the first year at their four year old house that the political factions didn ' t hold a pre-election meeting on ' heir front lawn and cause some eggy destruction to property . . . and because the Betas left the glass- house boys wide-eyed with amazement by asking them to help repel the sixteenth street gang in a classic snowball battle. ri67i L2 if " TOP ROW: flUen flrtman, Kearney, ' 43: Robert Butz, Lincoln, ' 41: LaVern Campbell, Lincoln, ' 44: John Carr, Omaha, ' 43, Newton Copple, Lincoln, ' 42; Ivan Cram. Tekamah, ' 43; Guilford Darst, Hshland, ' 43: Robe;t Durrie, Norfolk, ' 44; Natlian Eastman, Kimball, ' 43; Kerwin Eisenhart, Culbertson, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: Lowell Ellis, Deadwood. So. Dak , ' 43: Kent Johnson, Fremont, ' 41; Roland Johnson, Kearney, ' 43: John Kerl, Oa ' .;- land, ' 42; George Larson, Lyman, ' 41; William Long, Buffalo, Wyo., ' 43, Pat Lynch, Omaha, ' 42; Howard Mengshol, Hartington, ' 44; Willard Mertz, Lincoln, ' 41. THIRD ROW: Richard Ivlilfer, Kimball, ' 41: Robert Miller, Lincoln, ' 44, Grove Nelson, Millard, ' 42, Deane Nutzman, Nehawka, ' ■■12; Allen O ' Connor, Monrovia, Calif., ' 42; Carl Oienbeiger, Lincoln, ' 41, Don Pollock, Fremont, ' 41; John Provost, Lincoln, ' 44; Elgin Ray, Kimball, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Paul Reddy, Kearney, ' 41, Gene Reece, flshland, ' 44; Grant Reed, Lincoln, ' 41; lack Rohrbough, Lincoln, ' 41; Roland Schneckloth, Lincoln, ' 43; Gene Schroeder, Imperial, ' 42; Gerald Spahn, Culbertson, ' 41; Warren Swanson, Fremont, ' 43: Jerry Thompson, Gresham, ' 41, BOTTOM ROW: Marvin Thompson, Mitchell, ' 42; Edward Tollefson, Kearney, ' 41; Ray Treinen, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42; Lawrence Wentz, Lincoln, ' 44; Frank White. Lincoln, ' 43; DeWayne Wolf, Kearney, ' 44; Claude Wright, Mitchell, ' 42; Paul Wykert, Omaha, ' 44; William Zinn, Sioux City. Iowa, ' 44. NO PICTURES: Ray Crancer, Lincoln, ' 41; Byron Deck, Lincoln, ' 42; Phil Grant, Mitchell, ' 41; Herb Grote, Omaha, ' 42; Charles Hardin, Deadwood, So. Dak., ' 43; Eugene Littler, Mitchell, 42; John Thornburg, Lincoln, ' 41. 1425 R street [1681 aniijda Vu o, PHI GAMMA DELTA A .r.A. Prime objects of Phi Gamma Delta, as set down in their first charter, are to promote good scholarship and a strong bond of fraternalism. The fra- ternity was founded in 1848 at Jeffer- son College, Cannonsburg, Pennsyl- vania, and today has a total of sev- enty-four active chapters. Lambda Nu, the Nebraska chapter, was chartered m 1898. Strong in campus activities. Phi Gamma Delta this year had an Inno- cent, the president and a member of Corncobs, two Pershing Rifle members, a Phi Beta Kappa, and several mem- bers of Alpha Kappa Psi. Varsity ath- letics included three Phi Gams: one, the Big Six 440 champion; another. Big Six Javelin champion; and still an- other, end on the varsity football team. OFFICERS Gerald Spahn President Paul Reddy Steward Eugene Littler Recording Secretary George Larson Corresponding Secretary lerry Spahn ... a peach without fuzz The Phi Gams will remember this year because of never-ended, never-settled po- litical arguments ■ . . because of the huge success of the Dogpatch party with all the Daisy Maes and Lil flbners, which even overshadowed the reputed big social event of the year, the formal dinner-dance . . . because of the many serenades, some in person, others by phone . . because of the flwgwan shot of their prexy shav- ing — as if he ever did . . . because of the greased-pig race at the annual Fiji-Tau Tussle . . . and because spring cleaning week uncovered a Fiji walking librory beneath a pile o! long overdue books. 1169] t4 U - ' f) 9 3 jM iI. t TOP ROW: Harry flbbott. Hastings, ' 42. John Baylor, Lincoln, ' 44; Hal Bennington. Evanston, 111., ' 44: Bob Bock, Omaha, ' 44; Chet Bowers, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 42; Ben Brooks, Lincoln, ' 43; fil Busch, Omaha, ' 43; Tom Crummer, Omaha, ' 44; Harold CuU- inan, Lincoln. ' 44; Dave Cuscck, Lincoln, ' 43: Herb Gushing, Kearney, ' 42. FOURTH ROW Edward Danielson, Pawnee City, ' 43: Malcolm Dow, Omaha, ' 43; Tom Dredla, Crete, ' 43; Mike Flintier, Sidney, ' 43; Dave Flory, Pawnee City, ' 44; Tom Grimes, Omaha, ' 43; Bob Guenzel, Lincoln. ' 43; Carl Harnsberger, Hshland, ' 41; Dick Harnsberger, Hshland, ' 43, Harold Hickey, Omaha. ' 43; Warren Jensen, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 42, THIRD ROW: Gordon Johnston, Omaha, ' 41; Bob Kiplinger, Omaha, ' 42; Curt Knudson, Lincoln, ' 43; Pete Kreischer, Lincoln, ' 41: George Liggett, Utica, ' 43, Dan Moravec, St, Paul, ' 41; Jack Morrow, Scottsbluff, ' 42: Tim Morse, Lincoln, ' 43; Bob MulUner, Lincoln, ' 42; Bob O ' Connell, Sterling. Colo., ' 41; Bob Osborne, Lincoln. ' 43. SECOND ROW Spencer Porter, Omaha, ' 43: Cady Pyne, St, Paul, ' 43: Homer Rogers, Omaha. ' 42; Carl Rohman, Lincoln, ' 42; Ed Rowley, Hastings, ' 43; Bob Rydman, Omaha, ' 43: Hugh Sawyer. Pawnee City, ' 43; Bill Sample, Omaha, ' 42; Jim Selzer, Scottsbluff, ' 42: Darrell Sheets, Cozad, ' 44; Bert Smith, Hubu.-n, ' 42. BOTTOM ROW Delbert Smith, Auburn, ' 42; Stan Southwick, Friend. ' 41: Bill Thornburg, Sterling, Colo., ' 44; Jim Townsend, Lincoln, ■44; Dave Walcott, Lincoln, ' 43: John Welch, Lincoln, ' 43; Jim Welsh. Omaha. ' 44; Don Wilson. Lincoln, ' 44; Lyle Wilson. Lincoln, ' 42; George Yetter, Winnetka, 111., ' 42.; Jack Zimmer, Lincoln. ' 43, yV LTxaik a Oi PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Psi was founded as the resuh of a feeling of fraternalism held by two men working together during a typhoid epidemic. The place was Jef- ferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsyl- vania; the year, 1852. Practicing con- servatism, the fraternity grew slowly to fifty-one chapters. Nebraska Alpha was organized on this campus in 1895, replacing a local club known as Zeta Theta. One outstanding Phi Psi activity man this year was their senior Inno- cent, also Kosmet Klub business man- ager. Phi Psi claims too, a junior mem- ber of Kosmet Klub, Student Council treasurer, senior football manager, members of both the editorial and business sides of the Cornhusker, the sophomore member of the Publications Board, two Corncobs, and several ROTC officers, active in military or- ganizations. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Robert O ' ConnelL. .President. ...Stan Southwick Carl Harnsberger ...Vice-pres James Selzer Delbert Smith Secretary John Morrow- Bert Smith Treasurer Bert Smith The Phi Psi ' s will remember this year because the pledges ended their sneak night with an Independence Day fire- works display put on for the benefit of sleeping actives . . . because the boys actually w?ore the yellowr bow ties the Kappas sing about when they won the Kosmbet Klub fall revue with a Hellza- poppin skit . . . because the Phi Psi formal was conspicuous bv the absence of Phi Psi ' s . . . because the decorators and painters did such a nice rejuvination job . . . because the warm weather kidded the boys on the front porch too early, and when Spring really did arrive the Thetas stole all the porch furniture. ri7i: TOP ROW Dorothy flUen, North Platte, ' 41; Dorothy Anderson, David City, ' 44; Natahe Burn, Lincoln, ' 42; Kay Donovan, Lin- coln, ' 41. MIDDLE RO ' W: Ruth Fairley, Fairbury, ' 42; Louise Frolich, Louisville, ' 42; Betty Heckman, Lincoln, ' 42; Ruth Heliley. Lincoln. ' 43; Ruth Hult, Lincoln, ' 42. I BOTTOM ROW Dorothy McCartney, Lincoln, ' 42; Maryellen McMaster, Lincoln. ' 41, Marion Olson. Lincoln, ' 41; Eleanor Vieth, Lincoln, ' 41; Betty Vlasnik, Lincoln, ' 42. NO PICTURES: Marjone Atkinson. Lincoln. ' 43; BiUie Greene, Broken Bow, ' 43; Janet Hoevet, Lincoln, ' 41; Elame Jensen, fllma. ' 41; Marie Leymaster, Aurora,; Maxine Mather, Lincoln, Grad,; Barbara Manning. Lincoln, ' 42; Velora Roberts, Lincoln, ' 41; Louise Wenzlaff, Lincoln, ' 41. i Hs.ta amnia o, PHI Ml Phi Mu, the second oldest secret or- ganization for women, was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in January 1852. The original Phi Mu pin was made in December of that same year by a Macon jeweler from a gold- piece given to one of the founders by her father when she started college. Today the sorority totals s ' xty-one chapters, Z eta Gamma of Nebraska having been organized in 1921 from a local group on this campus known as Sigma Beta. Phi Mu ' s are active on the executive boards of A.W.S., W.A.A., and Y.W.C. A., and one wearer of the rose and white was president of the Ag W.A.A. Board. The chapter recently won the tennis and swimming championships in women ' s Intramurals. OFFICERS Kay Donovan President Eleanor Veith Vice-president Dorothy flllen.. Secretary Louise Frolich Treasurer The Phi Mus wi ' l remember this year because oi the time when the underclass- men held a mass tubbing oi all seniors who had not yet treated them to candy . . . and later the traditional date dinner when some of the fourth year girls did do the honors . . . and because their annual paper, the " Moo Cow Moo. " was so super . . . because of the night when the pledges put quinine in the actives ' water . . , and the big celebration when last year ' s president was married . . . and because all Phi Mu make-up has been Jumbled since some practical jokers hid the very necessary stuff. [17.31 TOP ROW; fllnc Ann flrthaud, Lincoln, 43; Helen Ruth flyers. Lincoln. ' 43; Betty finn Baker, Kansas City. Mo., ' 41; Beldora Cochran, Sutherland, ' 42; Jeanne Craig, Evanston. Ill , ' 43; fllyce Cunningham. Shenandoah, Iowa. ' 42; Bette Dobbs, Lincoln, ' 43, Kay Duncan. David City, ' 44; Joann Emerson. Omaha. ' 43; Ruthie Fox, Red Oak. Iowa. ' 41. FIFTH RO ' V : Maxine Fuller. Omaha. ' " 3; Nellie Forrest Gaden. Omaha, ' 42; Janet Haggart, St. Paul, ' 43; Corinne Hammond, Kansas City, Kans., ' 42; ' Virginia Haney, Lincoln, ' 41; Ruth Harvey, Lincoln. ' 42; Nancy Haycock. Callaway, ' 42; Janet Hemp- hill Blair, ' 44: Ruth Holland, Lincoln, ' 42; Virginia Horner, Lincoln, ' 41; Marie Hossack. Omaha. ' 41. FOURTH ROW Louise Ide. Creston, Iowa. ' 42; Betty Jean John-,on. Scottsbluff, ' 41; Joyce Junge. Lincoln. ' 44; Helen Kelley, Council Grove. Kans-, ' 43; Betty Ann Kendall, Lincoln. ' - ' .4; Mary Kerrigan, Fremont, ' 41; Helen Claire Kilbury, Falls City, ' 42; flnne Kinder. Lincoln, ' 43; Margaret Koupal. Lincoln. ' 44; Betty Krause, Fullerton, ' 44; Marjone Kruse, Omaha, ' 43. THIRD ROW Mary Larkin, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 44, Evelyn Leavitt, Lincoln, ■42; Betty McGeachin, Lincoln, ' 41; Maurine Mertz, Lincoln. ' 44; Marian Moflett, Lincoln. ' 42; Mary Lou Mossholdar. Sheridan. Wyo . ' 44; Barbara Neeley, Gering, ' 44; Betty Orme, Lincoln, ' 41; Margaret Owen. David City. ' 41, Polly Parmele. Lincoln. ' 44, Betty Pendleton, Lincoln, ' 41. SECOND ROW: Betty Roach, Denver. Colo . ' 41; Mabel Schmer, McCook. ' 43; Shirley Scott, Lincoln, ' 43; Jane Shaw. David City, ' 41: Susan Shaw, David City, ' 43: Marylouise Simpson. Lincoln. ' 43: Charlotte Smith. Lincoln. ' 44; Marjone Smith, Lincoln, ' 43: Bernice Spahn. Culbertson, ' 44; Charlotte Stahl. Lincoln, ' 42, Georgia Swallow. Fort Morgan. Colo., ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: Flavia Ann Tharp, Kansas City, Kans.. ' 42; Ann Vogel. Omaha. ' 43; Betsy ' Von Seggern, Wayne, ' 41; Georgia Walker, Lincoln, ' 43: Sayre Webster. York. ' 44; Josephine Welch, Lincoln, ' 44; Miriam Weller, West Point, ' 42; Shirley Wiley, Imperial, ' 43; Lois Williams, Fremont, ' 43: Marjone Woods, Diller, ' 44. NO PICTURES: Betty Dolphin, Omaha, ' 41; Constance Merriam, Omaha, ' 43; Jean Porter, Nebraska City, ' 42; Mary Jean War- buiton, Newton, Iowa, ' 43; Josephine Weaver, Falls City, ' 43. 426 north sixteenth street [174] ©££ a o PI BETA PHI W T Thirteen girls at Monmouth College in Illinois founded an organization known as I.C. Sororis, in 1867. In 1883 Pi Beta Phi was adopted as a subtitle, and by 1888 I.C. had been discontin- ued altogether. The present national sorority is made up of eighty-three chapters, Beta chapter having been chartered at the University of Ne- braska in 1895. Arrow girls this year claimed a Mor- tar Board who was also president of Y.W.C.A., as well as numerous mem- bers of the A.W.S. Board and the W. A. A. Council. Other Pi Phi ' s are on the Cornhusker staff, one was second se- mester managing editor of the Daily Nebraskan, and several appeared fre- quently in University Theater produc- tions. Last spring Pi Phi took second place in the annual Coed Follies. OFFICERS Ruth ' Fox .....President Betty Roach Vice-president Virginia Honey Secretary Margaret Owen Treasurer r Ruth Fox ... a Ring Ching sing The Pi Phi ' s will remember this v ' ear because the pledges camo across with the candy . . . and the prexy c hained her arrow to the Phi Psi prexy ' s shield . . . be- cause the Phi Gams arrived en masse with three unfortunates very, very wet . . . and two of the more mechanical members rig- ged up a microphone set so they could con- verse from one room to the other without yelling . . . because the freshmen enter- tained at a super hay-ride . . . and a mass tubbing culminated in a bucket of water splashing from a second floor win- dow . . . and because they sang Ring Ching every night while the seniors tried to break their lucky glasses. ri75] TOP ROW Quentin fillen, Lincoln, 44; Vilmer Berger, Sioux City, iov a, ' 41; Bob Burrus , Omaha, ' 41; Joe Carlsen, Lincoln, ' 41: Millard Cluck, Scottsbluff, ' 42; Fletcher Conn, Bancroft, ' 42; Richard Corey, Austin, Minn., ' 44; Murray Gr ouse, Osceola, ' 42; Reg Davies, Utica, ' 43; Vern Deyke, Lincoln, ' 43. FIFTH ROW; John Dolezal, Wahoo, ' 43; Dick Drayton, Nortolk, ' 44; Peter Durland. Norfolk, ' 44; Bob Evans. Lincoln, ' 41; Bob Fast lansen, ' 43; Vike Francis, North Platte, ' 42; Roger Garey, Lincoln ' 43; John Graham, Fa ' ls City, ' 43; Tom G.iswold, Lincoln. ' 44; Bob Heinzelman, Falls City, ' 44. FOURTH ROW: Bob Hemphill, Blair. ' 44; Jerry Hooper, Scottsbluff, ' 44; Leonard Jacobson, Omaha, ' 41; Nat Kline, Madison, ' 43; B;ll Klinger, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44; Bill Leininger, Loup City, ' 44; John LeRoy, Scottsbluff. ' 42; Derrel Ludi, Wahoo, ' 43; Bob Lud- wick, Lincoln, ' 42; Bernard McKean, Fatrbury, ' 42. THIRD ROW: Don Macy. Superior, ' 43; Jack Martin, Lincoln, ' 43; fllex Mills, Osceola, ' 42; Bob Mills, Osceola, ' 44; Bob Murray, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44; Dick Nash, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44; Wayne Nelson, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Dick Nispel, Fairbury, ' 42; Dave Noble, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 41; Clark O ' Hanlon, Blair, ' 41. SECOND ROW: Harold Osborn, Lincoln, ' 42; Dave Penterman, Lincoln, ' 42; Jack Rea, Lincoln, ' 42; Rod Rice, Scottsbluff, ' 44; Jack Rokahr, Lincoln, ' 44; Frank Roth, Lincoln, ' 41; Milton Rothenberger, Scottsbluff, ' 42; Walt Rundin, Wahoo, ' 42; Randall Salis- bury, Elwood, ' 43; Louis Seybold, Omaha, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW Dick Spelts, Loup City, ' 41; Bill Steen, Scottsbluff. ' 42; Dale Slrasser, Lincoln, 43; John Thiessen. Jansen, ' 42; Tom Uren, Omaha, ' 42; Bob Waugh, Omaha, ' 41; James Weesner, Red Cloud, ' 43, Bill Wellinger, Lincoln, ' 41; Jack Wunder- lich, Nehawka, ' 43. NO PICTURES: Joe Dye, Omaha, ' 41; Herman Rohrig, Lincoln. ' 41: John Sibbitl, Hyannis, ' 44; Burdette Wertman, David City, ' 42. 635 north sixteenth street [1T6] JLaniLrda iJ- i of SIGMA ALPHA EPSIION Sigma Alpha Epsilon was formed by three men who wanted a close bond to hold them together for the rest of their lives. It was founded in 1856 at the Uni- versity of Alabama, and is now the largest of all national, social Greek- letter fraternities. Nebraska Lambda Pi chapter was organized in 1893, and was named in honor of Lola Paddock who was instrumental in its founda- tion. In activities the S.A.E. ' s are repre- sented on the staffs of the Daily Ne- braskan and the Cornhusker, in Kos- met Klub, and in Corncobs. There are numerous " N " men in the house, five of whom are varsity football players. The Sig Alphs also have several ROTC officers, active in most of the military societies. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester David Noble President David Noble Bill Wellinger Vice-pres Clark O ' Hanlon John Thiessen ...Secretary John Thiessen Millard Cluck Treasurer Millard Cluck The Sig Alphs will remember this year because they staried with a substantial number of athletes as of always and found that they also had their quota oi scholastic hurdle jumpers . . . because the " Pink Rag " , the only popular unofficial news agency on the campus, sprang from the SflE front porch . . . because their social season was not quite the best on the campus, but because it was just as swell as any other . . . because most pin-hangings proved to be boomerangs . . . because the boys calmed down to put in a swell fraternal year with no l lackmarks. ri77] TOP ROW, Gerald Bernstein, Omaha, ' 44; Philip Bordy, Silver Creek, ' 42; Robert Bramson, Omaha, ' 43; Edward Chait, Omaha, ' 42; Floyd Cohen, Lincoln, ' 41; Robert Cohen, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Philip Eisenstatt, Omaha, ' 44; Ervmg Friedman, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43. THIRD ROW Harry Goldstein, Omaha, ' 44; Bernard Goldware, Omaha, ' 44; Norman Green, Norfolk, ' 42; Walter Greenberg, Omaha, ' 44; Norman Harris, Omaha, ' 41; Sidney Kalin, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 41; Phillip Kantor, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; Leonard Lewis, Omaha, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Roland Lewis, Omaha, ' 43; Morton Margolin, Omaha. ' 42; Harold Margulies, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 42; Ben Novicotl, Lincoln, ' 42; Max Prostok, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42; Arthur Rivin, Scotland, So. Dak.. ' 44; Ted Rothkop, Omaha, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: Gene Sherman, Sioux City. Iowa, ' 44; Robert Silverman, Omaha, ' 44; Bernard Swartz, Walthill, ' 44; Melvin Tan- nenbaum, Omaha, ' 42; Harold Turkel, Lincoln, ' 41; Norman Veto, Cheyenne. Wyo.. ' 44; Morton Zuber. Hastings. ' 44 NO PICTURE: Bernard Epstein, Omaha. ' 43. 229 north seventeenth street 11781 ' d ' KUmi Lama K nuaxon o, SIGMA AlPHA MU First object of Sigma Alpha Mu fra- ternity is " to form a social and frater- nal union of Jewish students " in the various schools of America. The fra- ternity was founded in 1909 at the Col- lege of the City of New York. Since that time it has expanded to a total of thirty-six chapters, including the Sig- ma Omicron chapter which was or- ganized at the University of Nebraska in 1925. The Sammies are represented in student activities by the treasurer of Innocents Society; the first semester editor, a staff editor, and an assistant business manager of the Daily No- braskan; an assistant business man- ager of the Awgwan-Flash; a Corn- cob; a member of the Men ' s Point Board; and several members of the varsity band. OFFICERS Sidney Kalin Prior Ben Novicoff Exchequer Morton Margolin Recorder Phillip Kan tor Historian SidneY Kalin " Love ' s Labour Lost " The Sammies will remember this year because the pledges ' gala sneak night was the most successful in years — the actives didn ' t care about their being gone till they got back — and then . . . because the draft board missed all of the boys except one who was ribbed mercilessly when he received his questionnaire . . . because there were so many serious love affairs with only one culminating in a pin-hanging . . . because this year the national president was an alum of the Nebraska chapter . . . because of the comic strip frosh parly . . . and because the invasion of high school graduates was one of the biggest in Sammie history. 11791 TOP ROW: William Barritt, Nebraska City, ' 44; Robert Black, Lmroln, ' 43; Sam Carroll, Omaha, ' 43, lack Castle, Omaha, ' 42; Richard Ely, Guide Rock, ' 43; Edward Fay linger, David City, ' 44; Richard Fay linger, David City. ' 41; Gerald Hagerman, Niobrara, ' 42. THIRD ROW: ' Don Hartman, Vermillion, So. Dak., ' 42; Dale Harvey, Lyons, ' 43, Ray Herr, Lincoln, ' 43; Tom Horn, Hay Springs, ' 41; James Johnson, Lincoln, ' 44; Ray Johnson. Lincoln, ' 44; Herman Kersenbrock, Kearney, ' 44; Dale Kreps, Lincoln, ' 41. SECOND ROW: Robert Littrell, Nelson, ' 44; Kenneth Longman, Lincoln, ' 41; William Longman. Shenandoah, Iowa, ' 43; Tom Lube, Seward, ' 42; Fred McLafferty, Omaha, ' 44; firt Mason, Lincoln, ' 42, Kenneth Miller, Lincoln, ' 41; Dwight Moell, Lincoln, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW Jack Moore, Oregon, Mo-, ' 41; Leonard Peltier, Lincoln, ' 41; Brooks Potter, fllgona, Iowa. ' 44; Fred Prentice. Lin- coln, ' 44, Bill Riesenberg, Omaha, ' 43; Robert Thomas, Morrill, ' 43; Paul Toren, Lincoln, ' 44; Dick Van Horn. Lincoln, ' 41. NO PICTURES William Butt, Unadilla. Grad.; Al Lefierdink. Lincoln, ' 41; Bill McKerney. Kearney. ' 41; Robert McNutt, Colby, Kans., ' 43; Donald Marler, Lincoln, ' 41; Harry Moorhead, Casper, Wyo , ' 44, 52 s-;t 3« 1510 vine street [180] ■L iLLon SIGMA CHI f dbj ' Sigma Chi was founded in 1855 at Miami University in Ohio and is one of the three fraternities in the famous Miami Triad. Unique in Sigma Chi history is the fact that during the Civil War it was the only fraternity to have an active chapter in the Confederate Army. The Nebraska chapter of Sigma Chi, Alpha Epsilon, was established in 1883, boasting the oldest continuous existence on this campus. Well represented in student activi- ties, the Sigma Chi ' s claim the presi- dent of the Interfraternity Council, as well as members of Kosmet Klub, Corncobs, Student Council, University Theater, and N Club. A large number of the wearers of the maltese cross are top ranking ROTC men, acti ve in military groups. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Thomas Horn President Thomas Horn Richard Van Horn. Vice-pres... Donald Hartman Richard Faytmger .Secretary Sam Carroll Jack Moore Treasurer Jack Moore The Sig Chia will remember this year because everything come oli on schedule . . . the pledges ' successful sneak night. the lawyers ' " little " big deals, including the Christmas party, all the social events, the 1940 calendar, and the housebills . . . because the brother who passed the cigars quipped to the rest of the chapter: " Now you ' re at the end of my rope! " . . . because the Sunday morning church group outnumbered the Saturday night lurch group . . . because their prexy was the shortest of male campus biggies in circulation . . . and because not one freshman lit the main fireplace when the draft was turned down. [181] © M3l| p tk. i:.,jfe.i Mk TOP ROW: June flckerman, Sioux Falls, So Dak,, ' 44; Anna Hrbitman, Omaha, ' ' 13; Sareva B.avermaa, Grand Island, ' 43; Marsa Lee Civin, Omaha, ' 44; Bernice Crounse. Omaha, ' 44, Miriam Dcns ' .-.y, Omaha, ' 41, n.-onita Daskovsky, Hinton, Iowa, ' 43. THIRD ROW: Shirley Epstein, Omaha, ' 42; Sylvia Epstein, Omaha, ' 43; Esther Fox, Omaha, ' 44; Petra Fuld, Berlin, Germany, Guest Student; Rose Goldstein, Omaha, ' 43; Geraldine Grinspan, St. Joseph, Mo., ' 42; Sylvia Katzman, Omaha, ' 43. SECOND ROW Rhoda Krasne, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 43; Shirley Kushner, Lincoln, ' 44; Dorothy Levich, Des Moines, Iowa, ' 44; Sarah Bonnie Miller, Wall La ' .:e, Iowa, ' 42; Louise Pickus, De ,atur, ' 44; Shirley Polsky, Lincoln, ' 41; Frances Rabiner. Fort Dodge, Iowa, ' 44. BOTTOM ROW: Estelle Raduziner, Omaha, ' 44; Bette Rosenblatt, Omaha, ' 44; Shirley Rosenblum, Omaha, ' 43; Miriam Rubnitz, Omaha, ' 42; Norma Sel dm, Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 44; Becky S.lver, Laurel, ' 44; Shirley Werner, St. Joseph, Mo., ' 42; Temette Wright, Omaha, ' 44- 626 north sixteenth street [182] h h a o, SIGMA DELTA TAU Y Sigma Delta Tau was founded twenty-four years ago at Cornell Uni- versity, Ithaca, New York, and since that time has expanded to include seventeen chapters. Theta chapter of Nebraska was established in May, 1925. S. D. T. ' s are traditionally tops in campus activities. This year one of their members was treasurer of Tas- sels, and others were on Student Council, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and A. W. S. Board. Theta chapter is also high-ranking in scholarship, placing first among national chapters of the sorority. Two wearers of the torch are P. B. K. ' s and several ore on the rolls of Alpha Lambda Delta and Ve stals of the Lamp. Numerous S. D. T. ' s active in music affairs belong to the University and Lincoln symphony orchestras and to Sigma Alpha lota, music honorary. OFFICERS Sarah Bonnie Miller President Miriam Rubnitz Vice-president Rose Goldstein Secretary Sylvia Katzman Treasurer Sarah Miller " Tor Whom the Bells Toll " The S.D.T. ' s will remember this year because of the freshman Valentine spread called at 1:30 in the morning by early bird pledges who led sleepy actives choke- provoking crackers and water . . . and the superabundance oi stars and stripes at the pledge party . . . because o( the night when the frosh stole away with, as usual, all the silverware, returning later to lock themselves in the dorm — safe from the upperclassmen ' s retaliation . . . be- cause of the surprise candy-passing of their German exchange student who later spoke wedding vows . . . and because the S.D.T. dart-throwing contest at the Penny Carnival was so very much fun. [1831 TOP ROW Beatrice Bartling, Lincoln. ' 42; Nelle Dee Carlin, Spalding, ' 42; Margaret Eaton, Lincoln, ' 41; Mildred Haack, Lincoln, ' 42; Helen Higgins, Brownlee, ' 41. MIDDLE ROW: ' Virgmia Kirkbride, Blue Hill, ' 41; Betty Gene Lang. Laredo, Texas. ' 44; Virginia McGrath, Elsie, ' 42; Mary Kay Marshall, Lincoln, ' 44, BOTTOM ROW Geraldine Nelson, Lincoln, ' 42; DeLoris Storjohann, O ' Neill, ' 41, Lotis Storjohann, O ' Neill, ' 44; Jewel Tinker, fllvo, ' 42; Elsie Tomich, Bushnell, ' 43. 425 university terrace [184] a o, SIGMA KAPPA v4. In 1874 at Colby College, Water- ville, Maine, the first five women to enroll in that college founded the original chapter of Sigma Kappa. Although it was not until 1904 that ex- pansion became extensive, the soror- ity now consists of fifty-one chapters. Alpha Kappa chapter was chartered the University of Nebraska in March, 1923 by members of a local society known as Delta Psi. During the past year Sigma Kap- pa ' s have proved their merit in scholastic endeavors; two of the girls received Panhellenic scholarships, and the sorority itself was awarded a scholarship cup. President of Pan- hellenic Council was a Sigma Kappa and a number of the triangle wearers belonged to Phi Sigma Iota, Pi Lambda Theta, and Vestals of the Lamp. OFFICERS Helen Higgins President Virginia Kirkbride Vice-president Elsie Tomich Secretary- Helen Higgins . . they all scream Jor — candy The Sigma Kappas will remember this year because o the candy passing spon- sored by the pledges . . . and the break- fast at which all seniors who had not yet passed the candy were made to eat some very sour lemons, and were then com- pensated with a sterling crested spoon . . . because oi the Nut Party given by suddenly sweet pledges for the actives — complete with invitations, food, and all the trimmings . . . because of the way those " hero pictures " disappeared, later returning surprisingly . . . and the candy passing which took place when the na- tional secretary was visiting. [185] TOP ROW: Don fllbin, Lincoln, ' 43; Rogei flnawalt, Aurora, ' 41; Cliff Bloom, McCook, 44, Leroy Buzard, Omaha, 43; Duane Chandler, Fairbury, ■44; Jack Cole, Lincoln, ' 41; Victor Couller, Syracuse, ' 41; Robert Day, Lincoln, ' 42; John Dean, Lincoln, ' 43; Harry DeLashmutt, Burwell, ' 41. FOURTH RO ' W: Steve Dewey, Sergeant Blufl, Iowa, ' 43; ' Wilham Donovan, Omaha, ' 44; Kenneth Ebzery, Sheridan, ' Wyo,, ' 41; Pete Eginton, Paxton, ' 44; -Wallace Engdahl, Omaha, ' 42; Howard Gearhart, Malvern, Iowa, ' 44; George Gilmore, Omaha, ' 43, Preston Hays, Casper, Wyo , ' 43, Nate Holman, Lincoln, ' 41; Everett lames, Lincoln, ' 43. THIRD RO ' W: Grove Johnson. Omaha, ' 43; Leslie Johnson, Omaha, ' 42; James Jones, Casper, ' Wyo , ' 42; James Klrkendall, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 41; George Knight, Lincoln, ' 41; Pen Leary, Omaha, ' 43; Bob Livengood, ' Woodbine, Iowa, ' 42; John Mackey, flnsley, ' 42; Stanley Maly, Lincoln, ' 44; Tom Moore, Omaha, ' 43. SECOND RO ' W: Robert Nourse, Omaha, ' 41; Gene Peery, Lincoln, ' 44; Curt Ralston, Omaha. ' 42; ' William Richardson, Lincoln, ' 42; Jim Roberts, Omaha, ' 43; Duke Schatz, Omaha, ' 43; Franklin Scudder, Sumner, ' 42, John Spence, Atlantic, Iowa, ' 41; -William Stuht, Omaha, ' 43; Paul Svoboda, Lincoln, ' 42. BOTTOM ROW Richard Svoboda, Lincoln, ' 43; Dean Swanson, Omaha, ' 44, Robert Thompson, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 41; Stan Truhlsen. Herman, ' 41, Rudge Vifquain, Lincoln, ' 41; Fred Voight, Lincoln, ' 42; Joe Walla, Elmwood, ' 42; John Watson, Inman ' 44; Louis Wells, Omaha, ' 44; Ed Westervelt, Lincoln, ' 43; Gordon Wisda, Lincoln, ' 42. NO PICTURE: Robert Krause, Fairbury, ' 42. lis. III ffff 1 625 north sixteenth street [186] I i Jj ELta cZt a o, SIGMA NU Sigma Nu originally existed as the Legion of Honor, and though its year of foundation is given as 1869, it actually was founded much earlier. From its beginnings at historic Virginia Military Institute Sigma Nu has grown to be one of the largest national fra- ternities, with a membership of ninety- eight chapters. The Nebraska chapter. Delta Eta, was organized in 1909. In activities the Sigma Nus are rep- resented by the sergeant-at-arms of Innocents Society, a managing editor of the Daily Nebraskan, members of Student Council and Corncobs, the chairman of the Interfraternity Ball committee, several varsity football players, a major in National Pershing Rifles, and a number of ROTC officers who are prominent in campus military affairs. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester jack Cole - President Ken Holm George Knight Vice-pres Paul Svoboda Stan Truhlsen Treasurer Preston Hays James Jones Secretary Stan Truhlsen Jack Cole . . . traditionally traditional The Sigma Nus will remember this year because the BDOC president of the chap- ter was named as one of the 100 best dressed collegians in the land . . . be- cause the Pigge Dinner was, as usual, traditionally traditional . . . because two Sigma Nus performed in the Rose Bowl, one was quarter-backing and the other helped with the cheerleading chores . . . because one of their legal eagles topped the scholastic roster of budding barrister frosh . . . because the Gold Rush beards were more sparse than the hair on the proverbial egg . . . and because when spring came free cigars were so plentiful that even the seniors got a little sick. 11871 " err h TOP ROW Paul flbegglen, Columbus, ' 44; Howard Becker. Sioux Falls, So. Dak., ' 43; William Biles, Pender, ' 41; Victor Bradshaw, Columbus, ' 43; Jack Busby, Wakefield, ' A; Charles Dickey, Columbus, ' 43; Robert Denison, Omaha, ' 43. THIRD ROW: Robert Gelwick, Falls City. ' 42; John Greene, Gothenburg, ' 44; Robert Henderson, Lincoln, ' 44; Norman Hibberd, Gibbon, ' 41; Jay Hoifman, Westside. Iowa. ' 43; Theodore Hubbard, Columbus, ' 43; Robert Johnson, Omaha. ' 44. SECOND ROW: Richard Jones. Spencer. ' 42; Clint Jurgensen. Julesburg, Colo., ' 42; Robert Krikac, Rapid City. So. Dak.. ' 41; Howard Liston, Elmwood. ' 42; John Loisel. We st Point, ' 43; Rl Novak, Wilber, ' 41; Robert Peterson, Lincoln, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: Verne Rawalt, flvoca, ' 41; Harry Seagren, Omaha, ' 42; Richard Seagren, Omaha, ' 44; Robert Searle, Omaha, ' 42; Edwin Steckley, Weeping Water, ' 42; Gene Whitehead. Tecumseh. ' 43; Forest Wilson. Norfolk. ' 41. NO PICTURES: Charles Burklund. Sutherland. ' 41; Dwight Clements. Elmwood. ' 43; Clark Wenke. Pender. ' 43; Carl Windrum, Salem. ' 43; Casey Zacek, West Point, ' 42. 501 north sixteenth street [188] y fEij%a±k a o, SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded in 1901 at Richmond College, now the University of Richmond, by a group known as the Saturday Night Society Since that time the fraternity has grown to seventy-one chapters throughout various states, territories, and possessions. Nebraska Alpha was organized in 1911 from a local group called Kappa Tau Epsilon. Active in many phases of campus life, the Sig Eps have several ROTC officers. One of these is the captain of Scabbard and Blade and another is a National Pershing Rifles major. Several of the wearers of the heart participate in the University Theater, University Singers, and Men ' s Glee Club, and numerous others belong to Sigma Tau and Mu Epsilon, honoraries. OFFICERS Harry Seagren President Edwin Steckley Vice-president Norman Hibberd - Secretary Clint Jurgersen Treasurer ' m I II .• ■ »i ■ ■ H si Si V M Seagren red hot Blue Party Sig Eps will remember this year be- cause the barn frolic at the house before the Pitt game was so successful . . . be- _ cause the chapter picnic in Robber ' s cave W wound up with light trouble . . . because the boys had to wake so many sorority housemothers to get the girls out for the annual breakfast dance . . . because the breakfast itself was kept going by good strong coffee, dancing, and bingo . . . be- cause the crowd at the Blue Party was really not Blue at all . . . because the draft took such a cut out of the fraternity alum ranks . . . and because spring was another wonderful picnic despite the na- tional spotlight on international affairs. [1891 mMk TOP ROW Dale Anderson, Aurora, ' 43; Robert Axtell, Eustis, ' 43, |a:ed Bryngelson, Wisner, ' 42; James Bucher, Oregon, Mo,, ' A ' : Kenneth Burton. Grand Island, ' 42; Woodrow FuUen, Scottsblulf, ' 41. MIDDLE ROW Fred Kohler, Lincoln, ' 42; Frank Little, Central City, ' 42; Rod MacAdaras, Potter, ' 43; Richard Nelson, Curtis, ' 43; Norris Schick, Curtis, ' 42, Glen Schluckebier, Goehner, ' 42. BOTTOM ROW: Harold Scholz, Duncan, ' 42; Dale Simmons, Lincoln, ' 44; John Snow, Tekamah, ' 43; Friederich ' Von Klug, Norfolk, ■42; Herbert Williams. Leadville, Colo., ' 43. NO PICTURES; Willard Bunker, Lincoln, ' 43; Robert Chapman, Lincoln, ' 44; Leo Fisher, Potter, ' 43; Robert Fox, Spalding, ' 41; Charles Kavalac, Spalding, ' 44; Robert Kelly, North Platte, ' 42; Ivan MacDonald, Tekamah, ' 43; Harry Sounders, Valley, ' 43; Herman Schmall, Kansas City, Mo., ' 42. ( 1504 S street 1190] ■L iLLon o THETA XI Theta Xi was the only social fra- ternity organized during the Civil War. It was founded m 1864 at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, New York. Theta Xi originally limited its membership to college men seeking a B. Sc. degree, and although that re- striction has been removed, the fra- ternity still consists predominately of engineering students. Alpha Epsilon chapter was placed on the Nebraska campus in 1927, formed from a local group called Nu Sigma. Theta Xi ' s are active in many engineering organizations such as the Engineering Executive Board, and they claim the editor of the Nebraska Blueprint. In other campus activities they are represented by a staff mem- ber of the Daily Nebraskan, two " N " men, and several officers in ROTC. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Fred Kohler ...President. .Woodrow Fullen Fred von Klug Vice-pres... Herbert Williams Herbert Williams Sec ' y Glen Schluckebier Woodrow Fullen Treas Glen Schluckebier The Theta Xi ' s will remember this year because this was the year that one o! the brothers went hunting in Colorado and returned with a lour point buck . . . and because they invited the neighboring Alpha Phi ' s over for the annual venison dinner which followed . . . because two of the boys joined the army . . . one of them was stationed in Hawaii, and the other got married . . . and because the local chapter lost some cash in the form of a banner given to the Stanford chapter and jome pride in the form of the words on said banner: " To the victor belongs the spoils " . L191J TOP ROW: Perry Berg, Huron, So. Dak.. ' 44; Harold Bernstein, Council Blufts, Iowa, ' 43, Leonard Boasberg, Omaha, ' 44,- Irving Cohen. Council Blufls, Iowa, ' 43; Robert Cohen, Omaha. ' 41; Julius Cohn, Omaha, ' 44; Theo Cohn, Omaha, ' 44; Morton Eisen, West New York, N. ].. ' 41; George Fnscher, Kansas City, Mo., ' 41. THIRD ROW Lawrence Gavenman, Ogallala, ' 42; Leonard Goldstein, Omaha, ' 42; Yale Gotsdiner, Council Blulfs, Iowa, ' 44; Ray Grimes, Denver, Colo., ' 43; Harold Grossman, Lincoln, ' 44; Hlan Jacobs, Omaha, ' 44; Sheldon Kaufman, Omaha, ' 43; Joe Kirshenbaum, Omaha, ' 42; Morris Kirshenbaum, Omaha, ' 41. SECOND ROW: Paul Krasne, Council Blufls, Iowa, ' 41; James Lipsey, Omaha. ' 42; Leonard Lutlbeg. Omaha. ' 44; Edward Mala- shock, Omaha, ' 44; Irving Malashock, Omaha. ' 43; Caiman Menzer. Creston. Iowa. ' 43; Edward Milder, Omaha, ' 43; Edwin Milder, Omaha, ' 42; Leonard Muskin, Omaha. ' 41. BOTTOM ROW: Stuart Muskin. Omaha, ' 43; Robert Passer, Council Bluffs. Iowa. ' 44; Kurt Porjesz, New York, N. Y , ' 44; Norman Rips, Omaha, ' 44; Sidney Schwartz. Omaha, ' 44; James Shamberg, Scottsbluff, ' 42; Robert Simon, Lincoln, ' 43; Stuart Simon, Omaha. ' 43; Ernest Wmtroub, Omaha, ' 41; Edwin Wittenberg, Lincoln, ' 41. llSit a o ZETA BETA TAU Zeta Beta Tau is the oldest social fraternity limiting its membership to Jewish men. It was founded in 1898 at the City College of New York, and now has thirty-four chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The Nebraska chapter, Alpha Theta, was organized in 1922 by a group of men from the University of Missouri and was an outgrowth of the Bedford Club. Always strong in activities, Zeta Beta Tau this year has an Innocent; the editor, assistant editor, and busi- ness manager of the Awgwan-Flash; a staff editor of the Cornhusker; a member of the Corncobs; a member of the Kosmet Klub; a varsity football player; and a member of the Student Union Board. OFFICERS Ernest Wintroub. . President Lawrence Gavenman Vice-president Edwin Wittenberg Secretary Leonard Goldstein Treasurer Zeta Bets will remember this year because it was the second year ior their new house . . . the remarkable thing be- ing that it is still standing and is still in good condition . . . because the na- tional convention was held in Omaha and the boys just couldn ' t get to the books a great deal because that was an awlully big week . . . because of that wild house party before the Missouri game which turned out to be one ol the noisiest and swellest gatherings of the year . . . and because despite an abundance of social activity the scholastic giants still kept the house in the top grades bracket. [1931 rOl Ltl tvcc !r -J - " tee. •us o .-oU vY e , at a Y ' ■ ° l - ' 5 s P Yve G ®® ! -- ' ' .UC •7 4N Baxtr. S COND ROW: L, Woerner, C. Pauley, E. V iebe. B. Cox. LOWER ROW; B. Wennersten. M. Drake, H. M. Schwenker, J. Swenson, M. M, Cannell, D. Bryan, B. Hutchinson. The Barb Activities Board for Women was separated from the Barb A.W.S. in the spring of 1939, and is now functioning as an organi- zation to encourage unaffiliated girls to participate in all campus activi- ties, and to foster social activities among the unaffiliated houses on the campus. The board super- vises t h e work of barb girls in activi- ties. To encourage their participation a gold recognition pin is awarded at a Spring Banquet to all girls who have earned one hundred points. The Barb Activities Board co- operated in the Barb Council Social program, which includes Student Union dances, picnics, and parties. They also assisted in selling the Council ' s Barb Activity cards. During the fall the Barb A.B.W. sponsored a " Fun Group for Busy Barbs " , that Promoted Organization of Interhouse Council offered a recreational program for unaffiliated girls. Outstanding among Barb activi- ties of 1940-41 was the organization by the Barb A.B.W. of the Inter- house Council, composed of repre- sentatives from all organized girls ' rooming houses, the dormitories, and Towne Club. The purpose of the Coun- cil is to facilitate the participation of un- affiliated girls in campus a c t i V i t ies and social functions. With Esther Connett as first president, the Interhouse Council early com- menced the sponsorship of parties in cooperation with Barb Union clubs. Officers of the Barb A. B. W. are: president, Jeanet Swenson; vice- president, Elsie Wiebe; secretary, Betty Jeanne Spalding; treasurer, Louise Woerner; social chairmen, Betty Hutchinson, Betty Cox. BARB ACTIVITIES BOARD FOR WOMEN [196] BARB COUNCIL Outstanding among the achieve- ments of the Bcrb Council this year were the successful installafon of the Barb Loan service, initiated in the soring of 1940 to meet the needs of Barbs for small, short time loans with no interest and a minimum of red tape; and the sponsorship of an improved Barb paper. " The Barb " , pub- lished the first se- mester with funds granted by the Uni- versity Board of Pub- lications, p r o V i ded improved cover- age of Barb news and features, and presented pictures of leading Barb activities and personalities. With the cooperation of the Barb Union, from 3,000 to 4,000 copies of each issue were distributed free to all unaffili- ated students. The Barb Council, for the second year, promoted the successful sale of Barb Activity Cards, entitling their Sponsored Barb Social Events holders to free attendance at the Barb dances in the Student Union, the use of the Barb loan fund, and participation in Barb parties, picnics, and numerous other activities. The Barb V mter Party, held at the height of the formal season, was the out- standing Barb social event of the year. Organized in 1929, the Barb Council is the supreme govern- ing body for all Barb organizations. Among its 18 mem- bers, promt nent in Barb activities, are representatives appointed by the Barb Union and the Barb A.B.W., together with members elected by all unaffiliated students at the gen- eral spring election. The officers of the Barb Council are: president, Helen Elizabeth Clay- baugh; vice president, Vernon Wie- busch; secretary-treasurer, Harold Alexis; historian, Dorothy White. THIRD ROW: C. Hueitle, G. Gostas, T. Higgins, I. S=hwieger, W. Green, R. Wilson. SECOND ROW: M. Barr, R. Grosvenor, L. Woerner, J. Swen;on, B. Hutchinson. LOV ER ROW R. S-.mmons, H. Alexis, H. Claybaugh, V. V iobusch, D White, B Sloan ri97] BARB UNION In a year marked by steady growth in Barb organization and ac- tivity, the membership of Barb Union, association of unaffiliated men stu- dents, hit a new high. Organized in 1932 as the Borb Interclub Council, with 8 members representing less than 100 students. Barb Union in 1940- 41 had a member- s h i p representing over 1,000 men. An enlarged ath- letic program, i n - eluding touch foot- ball, basketball, vol- ley ball, and baseball, was spon- sored in conjunction with the Uni- versity Intramural office, and this year saw the participation of nearly 20 per cent more clubs than in the past. In furthering its aim of extend- ing greater social advantages to unaffiliated men, the Barb Union formed a joint social committee with the Interhouse Council, unaffiliated Expanded Barb Activity Program woman ' s organization, to sponsor parties and dances. More spectacular was the phe- nomenal upsurge of Barb political strength, under the leadership of the Barb Union, which carried the Barb Party to victory in the fall balloting, the first time in mod- ern history that a Barb ticket has swept an election. As has been the custom f o r several years, t h e Union joined with the Barb Council in sponsor- ing Barb parties, picnics. The Barb Winter Party and the Barb Banquet; and it aided the Council in its Activ- ity Card drive. Officers of the organization are: president, Blaine Sloan; vice- president, Vernon Wiebusch; honor- ary vice-president, Helen Clay- baugh; secretary-treasurer, Dave Marvin. SIXTH ROW R. Knoll, K. Holmes, L. Kuebler, W. Mease, T- Libershal, P- Grail, F. OConnell. R Byran. FIFTH ROW: P, Keller, R. Fox, L. Chadek, W. KumpI, W. Kitrell, J. McDermott, M. Ward. FOURTH ROW: K. Moore, V. flndsrson, W. Brunson, E. Mathauser, I. Divis, R. Liebsock, J. Bennett, L Walker. THIRD ROW. R. Hecox, D. Pressly, E. Hoops, D. Sullivan, V. Hester, R. Wallin, C. Hughes, R. McLandless, D. Turpin. SECOND ROW F. Smith, R. Dewey, R. Orth, J. Young, E. Day, J. Skoog, B. Daloe, W. Mitchell- LOWER ROW: R. Murray, W. Green, G. Hueltle, H, Claybaugh, B, Sloan. V Wiebusch, D Marvin, B MacDougall, E Ruby. [198] f § ' t_ 1. 1. f f f 4 t ft SIXTH ROW R Sandloot. P, Olson. G. Prior. J. Bergstrom. W. Schmite. G. Rupp. FIFTH ROW H, Rutlman, R. Rasmussen, M. Wilkenson, D. Clark. I. Schultz. M. Brinegar, O. Gorman, R. Schmer, C, Turnbull. R. Welch. J. Plasters. FOURTH ROW: L. McKeon. G. Voigt, C. Gebhards, I. Higgens, G. Beattie. ]. Heitz, C. Buckholz. fl. Baltensperger. C. Epp, C. Morgan. THIRD ROW: F. Wood, C. Johnson. D. Hullaker, D. Lambert, H. Klingman. V. Wolford. F. Loewenstein. L. Hansen, M. Ickes, H. Borman. SECOND ROW K. Mann. E. Lomax, D. Colfin, C. Roubicek, R. Colborn, C. Rollins, L. Tupper, O. Tegtmeier, M. Myers. LOWER ROW fl. Lunt, R. Wilson, G. Barrows, G. Richmond, Mrs. Rollins, P. Eshelman, H. Skoog. W. lames, J. Carter, W. Pielstick. The Ag College Boarding Club, with fifty-five members, is the largest and oldest co-op on the university campus. Popularly known as ACBC, the club was established in 1930 to provide an economical living for its members. At the same time it fur- nishes a fuller social life, promotes high scholarship, and fos- ters high ideals and encourages the best of American m a n - hood by mutual asso- ciation and coopera- tive endeavor within the organization and the univer- sity. The ACBC is well represented in Alpha Zeta, Tri-K, and Block and Bridle. They usually have members on the various Ag College judging teams and last fall one of their mem- bers placed second at the Inter- national Crops Judging Contest in Provides Economical living for A Men Chicago. ACBC, joined by Baldwin Hall, sponsored a Fall Party at the Cornhusker Hotel which was a high- light of the Ag College social pro- gram for the year. The ACBC Fall Parties have become annual events eagerly awaited by Ag students. A recognized hous- ing success, the club has cooperated with the Barb Union and the Student Council in encouraging the growth of the co-op movement on the cit y campus. The club was originally organized by Mrs. B. C. Wilson, who acted as the main inspiration of the group un- til 1940. In 1940, Mrs. C. Rollins suc- ceeded her as House Mother. Officers of ACBC are: president, G a n i s Richmond; vice-president, Phil Eshelman; secretary, Jerry Skoog; steward, Gilbert Barrows. AG COllEGE BOARDING CLUB [199J WB % TOP ROW: Nina Armstrong, Emerson, ' 43; Rose Mary Biglin Table Rock, ' 42; Geraldine Briggs, Norfolk, ' 43; Betty Hue Caldwell, Red Cloud, ' 43; Esther May Calhoun, Pawnee C Pawnee City, ' 43. THIRD ROW: lanice Cook, Lexington, ' 44; Phyllis Cornish, M ner, ' 42; Helen Dudek, Clarkson, ' 42; Jean Echtenkamp, fl Ewing, Madison, ' 41; Emma Fiebig, Loup City, ' 44; Joan SECOND ROW: Ethel Flannigan, Stuart, ' 42; Marjorie Fouts, North Bend. ' 44; Anna Gill, Tekamah, ' 41; Helen Gogela, Gothenburg, ' 41; Marjorie Hayse, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44; FIRST ROW: Constance Hourigan, Geneva, ' 41; Beth Howley, Oak, Iowa, ' 42; Eileen Kealy, Hastings, ' 41; Eunice Kensi Kraus, St. Paul, ' 42; Doris Kuehle, Omaha, ' 42; Maxine Ku- O ' Neill, ' 42; Ruthanne Biglin, O ' Neill, ' 42; Shirley Bonham, hanan, Dalton, ' 42; Ritajean Cady, Rising City, ' 44; Mary-Ellen ity, ' 43; Emma Campbell, Oshkosh, ' 44; Virginia Clarke, eadow, ' 44; Bettye Cox, Pierce, ' 42, Frances Drenguis, Scrib- rlington, ' 42; Phillis Evans, Schaller, Iowa, ' 44; Margaret Finch, Schuyler, ' 44; Betty Finnegar, Omaha, ' 44. Seward, ' 43; Mary Frederick, Dakota City, ' 44; Leota Fridnch, Omaha ' 44: Ruth Grosvenor, Aurora, ' 42; Marguerite Harvey, Neva Hill, Monrol, ' 43; Alice Marian Holmes, Ashland, ' 42. Omaha, ' 41; Norma Johnson, Stromsburg, ' 42; Portia Jolas, Red nger, Manilla, Iowa, ' 43; Rosemarie Kotas, Milligan. ' 42; Helen elka. Ho wells, ' 44; Rae Langenberg, Walt hill, ' 44. I RESIDENCE HA six hundred north sixteenth Northeast Hall was opened for use last fall. It was joined with Carrie Bell Raymond and Julia L. Love Memorial Halls as the third dormitory unit under the title, " Residence Halls for Women " . All three have the benefits of a staff of well-trained people who are promoting a program of recreational, social, cultural, and educational activities, designed to help the indi- vidual resident achieve the maximum of her personal develop- ment. The prc ' gram for the halls includes a tea for girls in school on Regents ' scholarships, hour dances, and a winter formal. A musical tea, given annually, is one of the finest private musi- cal events on the campus. [200 J TOP ROW: Inez Larson, Ycin ' .:lon, S. D., ' 43; Grace Leaders. Papillion, ' 44; Eleanor Linville, Odell, ■4I: Clara Malster, Aurora. ' 42; Maurine Malster. Aurora. ' 41; Eleanor Marcy. Hay Springs, ' 44; Marjorie Mason, Aurora. ' 43; Louise Matt- eson. Sutton, ' 41; Margaret Mead, Cozad, ' 42; Gertrude Micheels, Omaha, ' 41; Loretta Millis. Dakota City, ' 44. THIRD ROW: Marjorie Morris. Cozad, ' 41; Ruth Nelson. Mitchell. ' 44; Ada Odell. Bellevue, ' 43; Mary Ostmeyer, Dakota City. ' 44; Elizabeth Peterson. Upland. ' 42; PhyUis Platz. Syrocuse. ' 42; lanice Potthast. Norfolk. ' 42; Lucille Purdy, Casper, Wyo., ' 44; Bette Rangeler, Topeka, Kansas, ' 42; Margaret Rasmussen, Colon, ' 42; Ziola Reetz, Bloomfield, ' 44. SECOND ROW: Helen Roode, Fairbury, ' 44; Elizabeth Roper, Edgemont Small, Franklin, ' 43: Ercell Smith. Brewster, ' 44; Doris Starkebaum, Patricia Sternberg. Creston, Iowa. ' 41; Wilma Stonecipher, Chappell Holdrege, ' 44, FIRST ROW: Janice Suckstorl, Bloomfield, ' 44; Betty Surface, Thurman, S. D,. ' 44; Ruth Shull, Broadwater, ' 41; Josephine Falls City, ' 42; Betty Stephenson, Superior, ' 41; ' 42; Dorothy Stotts, Cody, ' 42; Shirley Stratton, Iowa, ' 44; Patricia Tammen, Yankton, S. D., ' 43; ■Virginia ' VanNostrand, Benedict, ' 44; Adele Wenzlaff, Wahoo, ' 41; Martha Whitehead, Tecumseh, ' 44; Claudia Wilson, Wolback, ' 44; Maxine Wolf, Edgar, ' 42; Marcella Wright, Brainard, ' 41: Ann Yockey, Grand Island, ' 41. LIS FOR WOMEN Initiated last fall and active throughout the year has been the counseling board of thirty upperclassmen, created to work with freshmen women. Many honors came to the residence halls this year. The halls can claim the Honorary Colonel of 1940, a soloist in the Messiah, the president of the active chapter of Mortar Board, second se- mester president of W A. A., vice-president and members of the executive board of A.W.S., representatives on the Barb Activities Board for Women, V .A.A. Council, Coed Counselor Board, Corn- husker and Awgwan staffs, Student Council, Barb Council, Tas- sels, University Players, and a recipient of a Mortar Board senior scholarship. Maurine Malster, president [201J TOP ROW: Wilma flrter, ' 43; Helen Bamesberger, 42; Annette Barnett, ' 43; Virginia Bergsten, ' 42; Marcia Birky, ' 43; Ruby Brakhage, ' 42; Dorothy lean Bryan. ' 42; Eileen Callahan, ' 41; Olive Conover, ' 44. FOURTH ROW: Eleanor Crawford. ' 43; fiuraLee Dawson, ' 42; Ellen Dittmer, ' 41; Mae Iva Dittmer, ' 41; Virginia Dolan, ' 42; Donna Evans, ' 44; Dorothy Filley, ' 43; Margaret Forrey, ' 42. THIRD ROW: Eleanor Gillespie, ' 43; Betty Gleason, ' 42; Kathryn Graham, ' 42; June Heilman, ' 44; Irene Henson, ' 42; Jeannefte Hubbard, ' 43; Ruth Huston. ' 42; Lucile Jennings, ' 43. SECOND ROW: Barbara Koutsky. ' 41; Bernice McDonald, ' 43; flrlene Mann, ' 42; Lucille Maxwell, ' 41; Hiva Mills, ' 41; Jean Powell, ' 43; Bernice Premer, ' 42; Eleanor Rakestraw, ' 43. BOTTOM ROW: flnnabelie Saunders, ' 44; Frances Senn, ' 41; Jane Sherburn, ' 43; Gefvildine Smith, ' 43; Betty Stover, ' 44, Virginia Turner, ' 43; Dorothy White, ' 42; Jean Wochner, ' 43. [202] TOWNE ClUB OFFICERS are: president, Ruth Huston; vice-president, Betty Gleason; secretary, Dorothy White; and treasurer, Dorothy Jean Bryan. In uniting university women who live off the campus in their own homes, Towne Club is furthering acquaintances among Lincoln girls. Membership in Towne Club includes only those town girls who are not affiliated with a social sorority. Now in its third year of organization, Towne Club is planning for a more active future, v hich is to include an intramural program. Activities for this year included a masquerade party in the fall, several dinner dances, a scholarship recognition service, a Mother ' s Day breakfast, and a spring formal. Because of its extreme youth, Towne Club has not had an actively functioning alumnae group until this year. The alumnae publish a news sheet which is sent to both actives and alumni. Towne Club members are active in Tas- sels, Student Council, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Coed Counselors, Home Economics Association, and Kappa Phi. Included are representatives on the Executive Board of A.W.S. and the Barb Ac- tivities Board for Women. Towne Club has members in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Cmicron, Alpha Lambda Delta, Orchesis, and Tanksterettes. A Towne Club member is editor of The Barb; another is chair- man of the Coed Follies. The Nebraska Sweet- heart for 1940 is a member of Towne Club. Dorothy White, secretary; Ruth Huston, president; and Betty Gleason, first vice-pres- ident . . . Towne Club members dine at the Union on Monday night. THIRD ROW ) Sutton, K- Huston, B, Tislhammer, E. Loseke. SECOND ROW F. Hudson, D, Kriutziield, V, Brown, L. Bennett, L, Eule. LOWER ROW: L. Bowman, M. McGavren, G. fllkinson, D. Bc.iudel, E. Plucknett, F. Homer. LOOMIS HALL Accommodating girls who are home economics majors, Alice Loomis Hall houses those who are selected by the department on the basis of scholarship and character. The surroundings provided for these girls are attractive and pleasant. The common interest of Loomis Hall residents in home economics is actively shown by their representation in the Home Economics Associa- tion, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Omicron Nu. Other campus organizations in which they participate include Ag A.W.S., Tassels, Y.W.C.A., and the Stu- dent Council. The first cooperative house on the campus, having been established in 1932, Alice Frost Howard Hall has fulfilled the hope of its founders of pro- viding economical and comfortable living for junior and senior women of high scholarship and character. The girls in Howard Hall have been active in Tassels, Y.W.C.A., Home Economics Association, W.A.A., Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Chi Theta, Iota Sigma Pi, and Inter-House Council. HOWARD HALL THIRD ROW: J. Chamberlm, E. Fay, O. Jackson, fl. Eckblad, V. Hughes. SECOND ROW: E. Hartmann, fl. Bergstrom, V. McNeel, M. Wagoner, D. DeLong, P. Damkroger. LOWER ROW E Lavelle, fl Groke, L Miller, E Connett, X. Lindberg, N Bishop, R, Edeal [204] THIRD ROW: G. Slevens, D, Schabacicer, B. Klone. N. Burda, D. Biown, M Sinclair. SECOND ROW: E. Slonebraker. M. Rose. J. Rogers. B. Vogel, M. Lehmer, fl. Burda, fl. Dungan. LOWER ROW: E. Brown. S. Kellenbarger, M- Cleland, L, Will, L, Logemann, N. Despotovich. Organized in 1936 as an all-freshmen cooperative house for women, Rosa Bouton Hall was made a sophomore-freshman residence last Sep- tember. In addition to the pleasant surroundings and low-cost living provid- ed, these eighteen girls, chosen because of good character and high scholar- ship, enjoy a congeniality that comes with similar interests and cooperative living. The year ' s extra-curricular activities included W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Tassels, and Coed Counselors. ROSA BOUTON HALL WILSON HALL Living at Wilson Hall, though provided at a minimum cost, is comfort- able and includes the regular social activities of university life — hour dances, exchange dinners, and teas. Intramural sports. Tassels, and Interhouse Council keep Wilson girls busy during the school year. Wilson Hall joins with three other cooperatives to give a formal dance each year. For the second semester of last year, Wil- son Hall stood first in scholastic standing of all undergraduate houses, dor- mitories, and sorority houses. THIRD ROW: M. S:arks, M. Austin, I. Fisher, D. Fisher, J. Thompson, L. Klindt. SECOND ROW: E. flllaway, S. Kugler, R. Helmers, I. Loseke, M. Sloldorl, F. Payzant, B. Coley . LOWER ROW: E. Edmund, L. Berlelson, Mrs. Hill, P. Roberts, G. Lyon, J. Knapp. [205] Residence Hall girls spend winter evenings grouped around the glow- ing hearth of their " college " home. a h 4 Barb greats meet: Junior Class president Hueftle, Innocents Society member Gostas, and Senior Class prexy McDermott. j3u«- itcH Barb organization, after ste Hily laying its foundations in past years, maae its first ser- ious impression on campus consciousness last fall. Growing political strength, increas- ing interest among unaffiliated students in campus events, and new ventures into journ- alism highlighted Barb activity for the year. Few radical departures were made from the traditional Barb athletic program, but in- tramural sports v ere expanded to offer more events and include more participants. Greater forward strides were made in Barb organization. Interhouse Council ap- peared as the first association of all unaffil- iated girls ' houses and clubs organized at Nebraska, and v as instrumental in building a stronger Barb social program with empha- " The Barb " editor Dorothy Jean Bryan, Barb Union president Blaine Sloan, and editorialist Bill Dafoe pause before the Barb Organization office. Barbs gaily swing and sway at their annual winter formal. sis on small informal parties and friendly get- togethers. This year also witnessed the first success- ful operation of a completely co-operative men ' s rooming house on the campus, and plans were laid for adding new co-ops for the coming year. In the political arena the Barbs asserted themselves for the first time, electing a ma- jority of their candidates in the fall campus election. Barb men ' s political party organ- ization was intensified through the activity of the Barb Union. A few weeks before the spring election, the newly formed Interhouse Council, representing the various organiz- ations of Barb girls, openly declared itself in favor of campus political party affiliations for Barb women. Barbs are building on foundations that promise new strength in years to come. Pioneer Co-op provides housing for more than twenty-five unaffiliated men. . . Most out-state un- affiliated women live in the three dormitories, Carrie Bell Raymond Hall, Love Hall, and Northeast Hall. . . Center of barb activities on the Nebraska campus is the Barb office on the third floor of the Student Union. . . The Interhouse Council is com- posed of representatives from each of the organized houses for unaffiliated women. . onoxaxLEi %orsiiLonaL± L [209] INNOCENTS-Nebraska ' s iKobert . J4di H en adon art tn rude y orfnan J c arn6 leorae Kniakt J ' ovmit ( - ekyvi K mde f anz L ( an y arnsbi emer 1 Chiton l Wiiei Ljera id J pam nsck (eome L diva ' d eandt 9 ' (eome Ljodtad Left; Robert Aden, president. Right: After meeting, Innocents talk over lighter matters. [2101 Senior Men ' s Honorary SECOND ROW E. Segrist. C. Harnsberge:, G F.-ischer, G Spahn, C, Maitz. G. Gostas LOWER ROW: E. Wiley. G. Kmght, J, Mason, R. Aden, M. K.-use. N. Harris, F, Behm Each year during Ivy Day cere- monies, the thirteen new members of the Innocents Society are " tapped " by their predecessors. From a list of twenty-six candidates, nominated by the student body, the members of the active chapter select half that number to continue the traditions and customs of the chapter. The men chosen must have excelled in scholarship, leader- ship, and service in extra-curricular activities. Innocents carry on many activities. First appearance of the year comes at the annual Freshman Convocation, held at the beginning of the first semester. On the day of the Home- coming game, the Society entertains its alumni at a banquet. Also on this day, they announce the winners of the annual Homecoming Decora- tions Contest. Seeking to relieve the parking problem on the campus, Inno- cents inaugurated a diagonal parking plan. The wearers of the red robe and devil ' s pin sponsored the Junior-Senior Prom, providing one of the most suc- cessful formal parties of the season. Serving as officers were Bob Aden, president; John Mason, vice-president,- Marvin Kruse, secretary; Norman Har- ris, treasurer; and George Knight, sergeant-at-arms. [211] MORTAR BOARD r utn L iark -jettij JO S ynltk jeanette ujendon nianon WitL araare t JC yaviie l - etk J owleu SL ane — )naw S i ean — JLmmond : ' iis- 1 ' m JH 1 1 ' 1 r «i 1 r " ' Left: Pat Sternberg, president. Right: Mortar Boards don caps and gowns. [212] National Women ' s Honorary SECOND ROW; M. Krause, A. Hustead, H. Casady, B. Howley, J. Shaw, J. Simmons. LOWER BOW: J, Swenson, B. Smith, P. Sternberg, R. Clark, M, Miller. Standing for service, scholarship, and leadership, Mortar Board repre- sents the goal of all women who have excelled along these lines. Each year, from the thousands of junior women in colleges, only about six hundred are selected for membership. Mortar Board was first established on this campus m 1905 as the Black Masque, a local honorary for senior women. In 1921 Black Masque was accepted as a member of national Mortar Board. Serving as national president of Mor- tar Board is Mrs. F. D. Coleman, a member of Black Masque chapter. One of the main projects undertaken by members of Mortar Board this year consisted of raising funds to be used to furnish the new girls ' dorm itory on the Agricultural College campus. The group sponsors the All-Activities Mart in October and annually honors col- lege women who have maintained an eighty average at a scholarship tea in the spring. At this tea Elnora Sprag-ue, Ruth Ann Sheldon, and Marion Stone received bracelets in recognition of outstanding leadership, service, and character. Traditional events spon- sored by the society include the annual Mortar Board party and Ivy Day. Patricia Sternberg served as presi- dent of this year ' s group; Ruth Clark, as vice-president,- Betty Jo Smith, as secretary; and Jeanette Swenson, as treasurer. [213] Phi Beta Kappa was founded at William and Mary College in 1776. Its primary object is to pro- mote scholarship among tho students and gradu- ates of universities and colleges in the United States. Members are elected by the active chapter from the upper one-tenth to one-sixth of the gradu- ating seniors. The announcement of new members is made annually at tho spring honors convocation. FALL INITIATES Dorothy Campbell Helen Elizabeth Clay- baugh Dorothy Cook Ray Crancer Walter Kiechel, Jr. Calvin Rollins Theodore Roesler Currin Shields Marian Simmons Jeanet Swenson Lucile Thomas Theos Thompson Louis Wilke Orville Zabel SPRING INITIATES Lawrence Beckord Emory Burnett Charles Carraher Hortense Casady Leslies Crow Ruth Darlington Baird Emmons George Gostas Norman Harris Malcolm Hayes Edward Huwaldt James Jezl Lorene Kienker Edwin Lyman Harry McFadden, Jr. Mildred Blair McGee Clyde Martz Betty Mueller Mercedes Oberlender Kenneth Dwight Rose Frank Roth Lucille Schultz Stanley Southwick Dorothy Swisher Patricia Watson PHI BETA KAPPA [214] Students in the College of Business Adminis- tration who rank in the upper ten per cent of the graduating class are eligible for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. Candidates must also have high moral character and business ability, and give promise of future leadership. Elections are held in November and March of each year. SENIORS Robert Aden Forrest Behm Cecil Hallowell Cecil Hemmg Thomas Horn Warren Jones George Johnson M. Warren Johnson Betty McGeachin Donald Meier Harold Phillips James Pittenger William Rabe Frank Roth Robert Simon Delbert Spahr Fred Uhlman GRADUATES Robert Kovarik Dean Worcester, Jr. J BETA GAMMA SIGMA [215] Sigma Xi endeavors to encourage original re- search in the pure and applied sciences. New mem- bers are elected during the second semester of each year from a list of names nominated by the heads of the scientific departments of the university. Stu- dents and staff members who have shown an un- usual aptitude for scientific research are eligible for election to active membership. Robert Beall Glen Berg Robert Coles Dorothy Cook Ray Crancer Tom Davies Willis Frazier Charles Gardner Gerald Gerloff Robert Glover George Gostas Howard Jensen James Jezl Rodney Johnston Houston Jones Harry McFadden, jr. Marion Pederson John Rathbone David Roach Theodore Roesler Kenneth Rose Richard Schlueter Frank Slaymaker Milo Tesar Theos Thompson James Weeks SIGMA XI [216] ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Stimulating greater scholastic achievement among the girls of the freshman class, and recognizing and rewarding those who meet this high standard of scholarship, is the pri- mary purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta. The main proj- ects of this organi- zation are tutoring freshman women and cooperating with all organizations in the promotion and maintenance of high scholarship among the women of the campus. Student members served along with mem- bers of Mortar Board at the Dean ' s tea, welcoming incoming students, and ushered at the annual honors convocation held in March. Any freshman woman of high character enrolled in the Univer- sity, carrying twelve or more credit hours, and making an average of ninety or above, is eligible for mem- bership. Members are actives in their sophomore year and coUegi- Promotes hi h scholarship ates in their junior and senior years. At present, there are fifteen actives, thirty-two collegiates, and several honorary members. Faculty advisor for the organization is Dr. Winona Perry, v ho is also a member of the National Council of Alpha Lambda Delta. Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924, the national organization aims to encourage the attainment and maintenance of high scholarship among freshman women on the various campuses in the United States. The Nebraska chap- ter of Alpha Lambda Delta was in- stalled in January, 1931, through the efforts of Amanda H. Heppner, then Dean of Women, and the Black Masque Chapter of Mortar Board. This year ' s officers are Sylvia Mae Katzman, president; G e r a 1 d i n e Fouts, vice-president; M a r j o r i e Johnston, secretary; and Ada Belle Barta, treasurer. THIRD ROW E. Davis, E, Diedrichson, F Keeler, L Laud, I, Simmons, E Edeal. SECOND ROW E, Speier, L. Wilke M Lee, I Swenson. W. M, Perry, H, Casady, P, Walson. LOWER ROW. M. Ulnch, D, Weinch. G Fouts, S Katzman, M. lohnston, D. Schudel, M. Fowler. R. Kolas. [2171 THIRD ROW H Talbot, R Sheldon, D Latsch B Howley, SECOND ROW B Pierce R Grosvenor, M Forrey, P Chain, I. Kollenback. LOWER ROW L M Clark R, Clark, F. Keefer, M, Bullock, J Powell, E. F. Piper. As evidence of their aim to bring freshman women in close contacf with upperclass women and to foster friendship between affiliated and unaffiliated women on the Nebraska campus, Coed Counselors sponsor a Freshman Week. Ninety counselors ushered new stu- dents in the Junior Division to their ad- visors last fall, help- ing to create a spirit of friendliness during registration. Al- though this project was new this year, it was so successful that it will be carried out in the future. At parties given by the Coed Coun- selors during the first few weeks, the new women were introduced to and entertained by their big sisters. In November, big sisters entertained freshman women at the annual Freshman-Coed Counselor Dinner. At the beginning of the second se- mester, the board sponsors a Penny Carnival. Skits and booths are en- tered by all organized houses. The winner of the cup this year was Orients Freshmen Women Alpha Chi Omega. Other important projects sponsored by the board are the hobby groups, Charm School, tap dancing, and book reviews. Senior Advisory Board, forerunner of the Coed Counselor Board, was begun on the Ne- braska campus in 1918 by Amanda H. Heppner, former dean of women, and was sponsored by the Girls ' Club Board. It aimed " to promote true friendship on the campus, and to do away with lone- liness among freshmen " . In 1925 the board became known as the Big Sister Board and continued under that name until in 1935, it was changed to the Coed Coun- selor Board. Officers are Mary Bullock, president,- Frances Keefer, vice-president, and Jean Powell, secretary-treasurer. Other members include Harriet Talbot, Ruth Shel- don, Dorothy Latsch, Beth Howley, Betty Pierce, Ruth Grosvenor, Mar- garet Forrey, Priscilla Chain, Irene Hollenback, and Ruth Clark. COED COUNSEIOR BOARD [218] CORNCOBS Corncobs is an active service or- ganization whose primary function is to create and build up Cornhusker spirit. This club provides ushers and sells tickets f o r many university functions. It works to arouse enthusi- asm and encourage interest in athletics by organizing pre- game rallies, selling football novelties, and attending a 1 1 home basketball games in a body. It promotes a more friendly rivalry between competing schools by attending one out-of- town football game each fall. The annual Homecoming Party is spon- sored by the Corncobs in conjunc- tion with the Tassels. This organization was founded on the campus in 1921 under the direc- tion of the students who became its first officers; it was organized into a national pep fraternity, Pi Epsilon Pi, and reorganized in 1937, under the capable leadership of Col. C. J. Frankforter. Its active membership now consists of sixteen members Fosters university spirit who have served a year ' s pledge- ship, and a large group of pledges. Any student of sophomore or junior standing may become a pledge; however, only those become mem- bers who participate in the functions and duties to the greatest extent. The Corncobs join with the Tassels in presenting the year ' s Nebraska Pep Queen; and the two organizations con- duct tours of the campus for new students to help them adjust themselves to school life. This year the Corncobs went to the Kansas University football game for their annual migration. Since its inception. Corncobs has consistently progressed until now it is recognized as one of the outstanding service or- ganizations on the campus. The officers this year are Gerald Spahn, president; Wendell Bayse, vice - president; George McMurtry, secretary, and Jules Busker, treas- urer. The faculty advisor is Col. C. J. Frankforter. ' m » JI « A A J IBi KlJ . m b - " B P ■r.Tl. if ' - V i ' E I I : H w pi IM | j«L- Btj B| S fc 4 ,. V t , ;yi a THIRD ROW N. Davis, B Smilh, P, Svoboda, R Nispel. F. Hansmue, L. Goldstein SECOND ROW: J. Selzer. fl. Mills, H. Bacon, P, Ford, B. W ekssser, J. Kuppinger, E. Dosek. LOWER ROW: F. White, I. Gayer, W. Bayse, G. Spahn, C. J. Frankforter, J. Busker, G. McMurlrey, D. Steele. [219] A $ jb ' 6 f 9 ' 7. Ci S M W K FIFTH ROW R, Marcotte, fl Garbers, W. Lyness. R. Schroeder, R. Penner, O. Roe. FOURTH ROW R, Johns, H Tookey, V, Vrana, M. Hnderson, C. Blackledge, E. Falloon, C, fltkison, M Yates. THIRD ROW S Bonham, G Knudtson, I, Christie, fi Schacht, M Pickering, B Milek, R. Vsetecha, M Gleason, M. Gill. SECOND ROW fl Mack, H, Wilkins. L L, Runge, L M Hill, L W, McMillan, fl, L, Deever, fl fl Reed, B Frank. LOWER ROW F C. Klick, Rev. Schuster, E. Stuermer, E. Ost !und. R. E. Drew, O. H. Werner, G. M. Kendall, C. G. Murphy, H. lolt. The Council of Religious Welfare at the University of Nebraska is a representative body of faculty mem- bers, students, and university pas- tors and secretaries. The purposes of the organization are to promote the religious welfare of the students, to cultivate sympathetic relationships among religious o r g a n i - zations which affect the life of the Uni- versity, and to fos- t e r understandings among religious organizations and faculty members. The council also aids in the attempt of the University to serve the state by maintaining spiritual and moral ideals. The activities of this organization are many, and vary throughout the year. The regular monthly meetings of representatives of all faiths and denominations, with appropriate programs, have proved to be very successful and interesting to all who attend. The All-University Sunday, sponsored by the Council of Religi- ous Welfare, has become a tradition Promotes religious interest on this campus. Two highlights of the year are the All-University Party Night and the Inter-Faith Banquet, at which occasions good times are prevalent. One of the main achievements of the Council of Religi- ous Welfare was its cooperation with the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A., in pro- moting the Student- Will - Service - Fund. The goal set for this campus was five hundred dollars, the money to be used to aid students in China and Europe who have suffered from the war. The whole-hearted coopera- tion of Nebraska students was largely responsible for making the drive a decided success. Pledged contributions exceeded the goal set by over three hundred dollars. The officers are Reverend Robert Drew, president; Esther Stuermer, vice-president; Esther Ostlund, secretary - treasurer, and Robert Henry, chairman of the Survey Com- mittee. THE COUNCIL OF RELIGIOUS WELFARE [220] HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION The purpose of the Home Eco- nomic Association is to give Home Economics students a chance to participate in a professional group without the scholastic restrictions of an honorary organization. The group sponsors the presentation of the Goddess of Agricul- ture at the annual Ag spring dance, and an all-Ag picnic held late in spring. The Ellen H. Richards dinner is held in November, and at the end of the second semester, the Association gives a musical tea. Each October, home economics students from the surrounding high schools are enter- tained at a Hospitality day. Organized over twenty years ago, the group has grown from a few members to an active membership Presents Goddess of Agriculture of over one hundred and twenty girls. The organization maintains a student loan fund in order to further aid Home Economics students. Each year there are from eight to ten re- cipients to this loan fund. This year ' s State Convention was held in April at Grand Island. A number of active members of the Uni- versity H. E. A. at- tended. OFFICERS Dora Baisinger President Peggy Beyl _ Vice-president Geraldine Fouts Secretary Norma Jean Campbell _ Treasurer Helen Klath ._ Historian CHfllRMflN OF COMMITTEES Maxine Copsey _ Program Phyllis Boyes _ Service Dorothy Mattley . Publicity Ellen Wilkens. Finance Mary Elizabeth Gill..... Membership Winifred White Social SIXTH ROW L Dowd E Jacka, G Nelson, W Lamb X Lmdberg, B Smith. K Sheldon, K Briggs, H, Krejci, I Schwieger R Chesley, F Rehmeier, K. Huston. L. Wollord E Wielage FIFTH ROW I Canet, M. Evelond P. Burgess, M. flibrecht. H Roode. ]. Harlwig. M, H.U, I Stroemer. M. Hackman, H, Hackman, C Pauley, O. Hedlund. L Wavers. V Slehhk M Haverkamp FOURTH ROW_ L Howell, M_ Dennis, D fllk.son, G Mitchell, N Chapman, L. Frankhn. D Mumm. L. Frew, M. Knoll. H. Olson, E Findlay, H. Leverton, E. Manion, R. Kerchberger H Spilker THIRD ROW C. Hollbauer, J. lohnslon H Harsch P Janda, J. Brinegar. E, Grummert, P. Preston, H. flnlhony, G Davis, P. Strachan, V Heese, E. Schulz. fl. Casey E Rohm i . =, SECOND ROW ,, ' °rr " ' ' utton. L. Eule, L Bowman, D. Kriutzlield, L. GUI, D. Schlapholl, H. Claybaugh. M. Harvey, " Novacek. V Glenn. Z. Peterson, P. Damkroger, L Alien. LOWER ROW p. White, L Riggs, C Chapman L Bennell, B. Tisthammer, M Gill, E. Wilkens, D. Baisinger, P Beyl, G. Fouts, V, Brown, W. White. E. Crawlord, R. Edeal. 12211 S ' XTH ROW R R-isness, M Sadie, M Wright, A. Hackman, M. Hackman, B,, I, Stroemer, F. Wilterdink, ilFTH ROW G, Pittman, W flrter, P Preston, L Grouse, V. Kirkbride, V, Pugh, V. Dolan, C, Dudley. M Warnke, FOURTH ROW B. McDonald, F. S.mon, M. Dittmer, M. Walgren. I. Thompson, M. Clopine, B. Stover, K, Miller. I. Phillips, 1. Johnston. TrIIRD ROW: W, Miller, S. Bonham. E. Tomich. D. fltkison, P. Taylor, T. Gatch, fl. Chambers, H. Capsey. W. Stonecipher SECOND ROW: D, Anderson, E. Jensen, R. Brakhage. H. Mills, E. Hunt, M. Dyer, I, Mastin, E. D.ttmer. LOWER ROW L Binder. I. Kindig. I. SohultE, L. M. Hill. E. Cromwell. W. Spellman. R. Surber. D. White. E. Paulson. Nebraska Zeta chapter of Kappa Phi, national Methodist sorority, will be co-hostess with Rho chapter dl the University of South Dakota to the Grand Council meeting to be held in the Black Hills in June. The group sponsors a friendship tea for Methodist girls at the beginning of each semester and holds the annual Founder ' s Banguet late in April. Meetings, held twice each month, followed the theme of " The Good Earth " this year. Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Kansas at Lawrence in 1916, and the Nebraska chapter was organized four years later. Ne- braska now claims over seventy active members m the chapter as well as a Lincoln alumnae chapter. The twenty-six chapters, located in colleges and universities in all parts of the United States, aim to make Stimulates religious leadership every Methodist woman in the uni- versity world today a leader in the church of tomorrow by forming a closer association among the Metho- dist women on the campus, pro- viding training for religious leader- ship, and stimulating scholarship and spiri- tual and social life among its members. Any university wom- an, in sympathy with Methodist ideals, is eligible for member- ship. President Eva Mae Cromwell Vice-president Eileen Hunt Secretaries. - Elaine Jensen, Mono Dyer Treasurer Hiva Mills CHfllRMflN OF COMMITTEES Historian and Properties.— Ellen Dittmer Program Ruth Surber Membership.- ..- Imogen Mastin Social- - Eliajean Paulson Publicity Dorothy White Chaplain and Christian Service- Irene Schultz flrt----- - - - Lois Mae Binder Music - Winona Spellman Pledge assistant Irene Kindig Stenographic Ruby Brakhage Methodist Student Council Representative- -Dorothy Anderson KAPPA PHI [222] NU-MEDS Hear prominent To create and stimulate interest in the field of medicine and to promote scholarship and provide social con- tacts for pre-medic students are the aims of Nu-Meds. To carry out this aim members attend banquets each month at which prominent Lincoln physicians and spe- cialists are speakers. At the first meeting of the fall semester each year, Dean Poynter, of the Medi- c a 1 School, begins the year ' s program by giving sug- gestions tor planning courses and telling freshmen what will be ex- pected of them m medical college. One of the big days of the year is Pre-Medic Day, when members of Nu-Meds visit the Nebraska College of Medicine in Omaha. At this time they are shown through the build- ings and given demonstrations of some of the school ' s equipment. Twice each year, banquets are talks by physicians held at v hich new members of Theta Nu, national pre-medic fra- ternity, are " tapped " in impressive ceremonies. Each spring, a gold key, known as the Nu-Med award, is presented to the pre-med fresh- man who is most out- standing in scholar- ship and character. The University Medical Society, fore- runner of Nu-Meds, was founded in 1894. In 1913, when the College of Medicine was moved to Omaha, the organiza- tion became known as the Nu-Meds. Since that time the organization has maintained high scholastic and pro- fessional standards among organiz- ations on the campus. Membership is limited to those students who in- tend to enter the medical profession. Officers this year are president, Richard Smith; vice-president, Ar- lene Mann; secretary, Libby Blasko- vec; and treasurer, Don Nilsson. FOURTH ROW fl Foe, T. Anderson, W, Bosley V Lauby. IHi ' i ' , " - ' Deyke, N. Douvas, F. Townley, J. Lipsey, E. Chappeil, I. Mansour, R Schneckloth. SECOND ROW: B, Miles, W. flarni, K. Monsour, E. Philips, L, Peltier, P, Heller, C. Nozicka, R, Herpolsheimer. LOWER ROW: O, Conover L. Blazkovec, D, Smith, O. Wade, fi. Mann, D. Nilsson G McMurtrey. [2231 FIFTH ROW I. Dunlap, R Marietta, I. Harrison, R. Bryom, W Sluail, C Stuart, R Veactj FOURTH ROW: J. Horpy, fl, Timmas, V. Mutz, E, B, Riisness, B, Bradbury, C Coale, F. Cash, R Rusness. THIRD ROW; H. Pryce, M, Hush, E. Schnell, L, Lyne, R Hnd arson, M Thompson, D Dobry, H. Marvin. SECOND ROW V, McDermand, B Hutchinson, B. Barr, D. Cast, M. Harvey, H. Blexis, M, Hayes, M, Holmes LOWER ROW: V. Wiebusch, E. Kaminsky, E. Carraher, H Claybaugh, E. K. Riisness, B. Toolhaker, H. Stuart, L Johnston, R- Simmons. The annual " Pal-Daze, " a publica- tion of outstanding poetry, stories, and reviews written by members of the Palladian Literary Society, will again be one of this club ' s important contributions to the activities of the university. In pre- vious years this an- thology has aroused interest among more than just the mem- bers of the club. This organization holds annual contests i n oratory, essay, verse, and short-story writing. In January, the male members of Palladian give a formal dinner dance at the Student Union for the girls. In the spring of the year, an all-day picnic is held at Horky ' s park in Crete, and a three- course banquet given by the girls. The purposes of Palladian are to furnish social life for its members, to promote good fellowship and uni- versity citizenship, and to encour- age high scholarship and integrity. Creates literary interest Palladian aims to furnish an oppor- tunity for practise in music, drama, debate, public speaking, journal- ism, and art. This society has the honor of be- ing the first student organization on the University of Ne- b r a s k a campu s. It was established in 1871, one month after the university opened, and its mem- bership is limited to students not affiliated with a Greek-letter social fraternity. The officers for the first semester were Vernon Wiebusch, president; Helen Claybaugh, vice - president; Robert Simmons, critic; James Harri- son, secretary, and Malcolm Hayes, treasurer. The second semester offi- cers are Helen Claybaugh, presi- dent; Circ Riisness, vice-president; Jeanet Swenson, critic; Edwin Car- raher, secretary, and Hugh Stuart, treasurer. PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY [224] PHARMACEUTICAL CLUB Upperclassmen of the Pharma- ceutical Club, professional organi- zation for students enrolled in Col- lege of Pharmacy, welcome new members into the club at their Fresh- man Picnic, held at the beginning of the fall semester. In May, the seniors are honored at the an- nual spring prom and banquet. The month- ly business meetings, consisting of profes- sional lectures and entertainments, are supplemented by tours of pharma- ceutical manufacturing houses. The highlight of the year is Pharmacy Night, when members display their skill and knovrledge of the profes- sion to students and the general public. The Pharmaceutical Club was founded shortly after the School of Pharmacy became part of the Uni- versity in 1908. It aims to foster and promote friendly relations among Sponsors Pharmacy Week the students of the various classes in the college of pharmacy, to stimu- laie and develop a spirit of profes- sional morale, to promote a better understanding on the part of the public of the scientific nature of pharmacy, to stimu- late the more gen- eral recognition of pharmacy as a pro- fession, and to foster and promote inter- est in pharmaceutical affairs by sponsoring proarams consisting of lectures, demonstrations, and dis- cussions on pharmaceutical sub- jects. It is the largest professional organization on the campus al- though it consists of students in one of the smallest colleges. Officers of the club and council include Howard P. Jensen, presi- dent; Vernon E Lierk, vice-president; Frank J. Hargitt. secretary; Beatrice I. Duis, treasurer; and Robert J. Irbin, senior president. FIFTH ROV : I. Mi ' ls, W. Wimberly, D, Quinton, D. Eberle, L Lazere, H, Goetre, H Boyden, G, Christenson, E. Wanek, N. Simmonds. D. Malhieson, H. Bryan, FOURTH ROW P Rasanen, H. Ochsner, R, Her, R. Hecox, R. McCaiterty, S. Hartman M. Blazier E. Sire, S. Foster, E, Chdit, W. Fritz. THIRD ROW: E. Holscher, G. Hunter. V, Hartz. L. Hobarl, L. Prokop. fl. fllvord, I. Fisher, J. Weeks, R. Wieland, D. Macy, F. Meroney. SECOND ROW H. Hull, I. Mayer, F. Vidlak, P O ' Connor, M Roberts, P. Plalz, M, Anderson, E. Ritz, V, lorgenson, E. Speier, B. Foster, M. Spehr. LOWER ROW: L. Mills. R fl Lyman, C. Wible, B. Duis, F, Hargitl, H. Jensen. V. Leierk. J. Burl, H, Redford, H, Hoick, P. lannke. [225 SECOND ROW: E. Flannigan, N. Hill, L. Matteson, M. Mead. LOWER ROW: G. Michesls, J. Robeck, M, Secund, F. Senn. To fulfil their aim to encourage high scholarship among women in Business Administration Col- lege, Phi Chi Theta, honorary com- mercial sorority, presents a key to the women of that college who have maintained a high scholastic aver- age, possess out- standing c h a r a c - ter, and have shown leadership in college activities- Two mem- bers of the sorority serve on the Bizad Council, one of them serving as president. This is the first time in the history of the college that a girl has held the office of president of the council. Projects of the Nebraska chapter include doing market re- search for the Towel Silversmiths, and carrying out an extensive Pro- fessional Guidance program throughout the year. An annual event is the Founders Day banquet, held each spring, which is attended Conducts professional uidance program by Lincoln alumnae as well as the active chapter. Members of Phi Chi Theta aid in sponsoring the Bizad banquet and they hold joint meetings regularly with the two business fraternities, Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Psi. Phi Chi Theta was founded in Chicago m 1924 and now has twenty-four active chapters. Rho chap- ter at Nebraska ob- tained its charter in 1927. Members are elected once each semester by the active chap- ter. Candidates must be sophomores or above who are working for a degree and who have an average of seventy-eight or higher. Serving as president of Phi Chi Theta is Josephine Robeck,- as vice- president, Frances Senn; as secre- taries, Mabel Secund and Neva Hill, and as treasurer, Gertrude Micheels. PHI CHI THETA [226] PI LAMBDA THETA In order that each member of Pi Lambda Theta, professional educa- tional honorary for women in Teach- ers College, might take a more active part in the meetings, the monthly programs consisted of round table discus- sions on such prob- lems as " Careers for Women " , " American Women and Their Attitude Toward Po- litical Responsibility, " and " The Role of the Teacher in the Pres- ent Crisis " . Each meeting was placed under the supervision of a different department of the college so that a very complete depart- mental program was carried out. Th e national sorority encourages advanced study f o r women by giving a fellowship of one thousand dollars annually to further current educational investigation and re- search. Pi Lambda Theta was founded at the University of Missouri in 1910 in order to foster professional spirit and training, encourage and in- Promotes educational research terost students in all educational affairs, inspire good work at col- leges and universities, and promote a feeling of good fellowship among v omen in teachers ' colleges. Since that time, the national organization has installed chapters i n universities and colleges in all parts of the United States. The sorority was or- ganized on this cam- pus m 1923 through the initiative and ef- forts of Ella Victoria Dobbs. Members are elected from that group of women students in Teachers College who maintain a high scholastic average and possess outstanding character. Serving as officers for the year are president, Dorothy Chace; vice president, Elnora Sprague; secre- tary, Imogene Master; correspond- ing secretary, Gertrude Knie; treas- urer. Hazel Davis; keeper of records, Elsa Jenons, and reporter, Eva May Cromwell. SECOND ROW V, Kirkbride, P Watson. C Baldridge. M. S:one, D. Patterson, LOWER ROW: E. Cromwell, L, Kienker, D, Chace, E. Sprague, I. Mastm, E. Wiebe. [227] SECOND ROW LOWER ROW V. A. Daskovsky. B. Eginion, R. Fox, fl, Franke, A. Freeman. E, Harding, I lohnson, P E. May. H, Meyer, B. Miller, J. Regnier, M. Rubnitz, fl. Sohl, L. Stapleton, B. Vlasnik. P. West. The climax of the year for Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary music sorority, is the annual Founders Day ban- quet, which is held each spring to celebrate the founding of the soro- rity. In order to gain more poise, active and pledge groups present a mu- sicale each month. The chapter also sponsors a faculty recital and presents a concert in the spring. Several mem- bers of Sigma Alpha lota are active participants in the Lincoln Symphony Orchestra, two were soloists in the presentation of Carmen, and one was soloist for the Messiah. One project of the national group is the maintenance of the colonial house known as Pan ' s Cot- tage at the McDowell Cottage for Creative Artis+s, Peterboro, N. H. Pan Pipes is the official publication of the sorority Sigma Alpha Iota is the largest as Gives rausicales, spring recital well as the oldest musical sorority in the United States. Founded at the University of Michigan in 1903, the seventy-six chapters strive to aid serious-mmded music students in developing their musical ability. Kappa chapter of Ne- braska was estab- lished in 1915, being the first musical group on the cam- pus. A musician who has established and maintained an out- standing reputation for high musical standards may be invited to become a member. Nation- ally known alumnae include Grace Moore, Lily Pons, Gladys Swarthout, Jessica Dragonette, Irene Dunne, Galli-Curci, Rose Bampton, Lottie Lehman and Mrs. Edward Mc- Do 7 ' ell. President of Sigma Alpha Iota is Janet Regnier; vice-president, Betty Vlasnick,- secretary, Elizabeth May; and treasurer, Louise Stapleton. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA [228] SIGMA DELTA CHI THETA SIGMA PHI Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, holds several smokers during the year with pro- fessional journalists as guests. Topics such as " Freedom of the Press " and " Wire Service and News Coverage " are discussed. The organization s p o n - sors the state con- vention of the Ne- braska High School Press Association each year. One of the main events of this convention is a News Writing Contest with over sixty journalists representing high schools in all parts of the state taking part. The fraternity is re- sponsible for the publication of the Awgwan Flash. Sigma Delta Chi was founded at De Pauw University, in Indiana, and the Nebraska chapter gained its charter six years later. Serving as president is Edwin Wittenberg; vice- president. Dale Garst; secretary, Phil Duley; and treasurer, Don Bower. Promotes interest in college journalism A yearly project of Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s honorary and pro- fessional journalism sorority, is a Matrix Table, which consists of a banquet and a well-known speaker. The group cooperates with Sigma Delta Chi to give a gridiron dinner in t h e spring. Well- known alumnae of Nebraska Lambda chapter include Bess Streeter Aldrich, Mari Sandoz, Dorothy Thomas, Gene Ab- bot, and Louise Pound. Founded to unite women in jour- nalism, Theta Sigma Phi continues to function in the form of alumnae associations after college days are ended. The national organization, consisting of thirty-eight active chapters, was organized in 1909 at the University of Washington. Serving as officers of the club this year are Louise Malmberg, presi- dent; Mary Kerrigan, vice-president; Camille Shire, secretary; and Faye Irwin, treasurer. SECOND ROW. P. Duley. R. Rupp, M. Owen, F. Irwin, P, Campsey, D, Bower, E. Burnett. LOWER ROW: M. Woll, fl. Spieker. L. Malmberg, G. C. Walker, E. Wittenberg, C. Shire. [229] FIFTH ROW: I Sherburn, D Schudel, V Long. B Klmgel, L- Frohch, B, Weaver. I Burr. V, Mutz. B, Toothaker, J. Echtenkamp- FOURTH ROW X. Lindberg, I. Loseke. L. Durkop, S. Kyh n, B. Howley, M Fowler. M. Ohrt, B. Spauldmg. M Fuller, C. Hohensee. THIRD ROW N. Carlin. I. Tinker. L, Drake. N. Burn. F. Drengius. F. Tharp. H. Talbot. B Wennersten. I, Mickey SECOND ROW: fl. Hallam. W. Row, M Hoffman. B. O ' Shea. D Weirich. I Christie, fl. Craft. E. Callahan. L. Will. B Day. LOWER ROW E. Wilkens. M. Rubnitz, S. Russel, M. Krause, M. Miller, M. Cramer, M. Robison, !. Humphrey, fl. Becker. Wearing new uniforms, consisting of bright red corduroy skirts and white sweaters, Tassels, members of the honorary pep organization, add color and enthusiasm to football and basketball games and rallies. Before each rally, members conduct pre-rally speaking tours of or- ganized houses. This year the group attended the Kansas University game in a body. Selling Univer- sity Theater tickets. Mortar Board party Cornhuskers, and ushering at Uni- versity concerts and convocations, are other services performed by the Tassels. A new project this year was conducting incoming freshmen on tours of the campus, pointing out the various buildings and places of interest. Tassels cooperated with Corncobs in sponsoring the annual home- coming party at the Coliseum. Five hundred couples danced to the mu- sic of Louis Panico and his laughing Provide color and enthusiasm at ames tickets, and trumpet. Highlight of the party was the election and presentation of Pep Queen, Jean Christie. Traditionally this organization sells the red and white N balloons which are released at the first Nebraska touchdown of the homecoming foot- ball game. The Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board organized Tas- sels in 1924 in order to promote pep and spirit on the campus. Eight years later, Tassels founded the national pep organization of Phi Sigma Chi. This year ' s annual convention met in Omaha, April 18 and 19. More than fifteen members of Tassels at- tended. Other chapters are located at Washburn University in Topeka, Omaha University, Kansas State and Kansas University. Margaret Krause served as Tas- sels president; Marian Miller, as vice-president; Shirley Russel, as secretary, and Miriam Rubnitz, as treasurer. TASSEIS [230] UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB University 4-H Club is an organi- zation for students in the College of Agriculture who have been former members of 4-H clubs. Made up of over one hundred fifty members, the group aims to develop good fellow- ship among its mem- bers, to help their freshmen to ori- ent themselves, and to advertise the Uni- versity among 4-H members throughout the state. Under the guidance of their offi- cers, the club is trying to create a closer bond between similar organi- zations on other campuses. Scholar- ship medals are awarded annually to the highest ranking students in each of the four classes of the Col- lege of Agriculture. The 4-H student loan, sponsored by the organization, was increased this year. One of the club ' s newest projects was the set- Awards medals to outstanding A students ting up of a bird-feeding protection on the Ag campus. A standard pin cnsignia and a standard certificate were adopted this year. Other regu- lar activities include the sponsorship of a 4-H Club week for over four hundred 4-H Club members from all parts of the state, and the holding of apron and overall parties. Organized on the Nebraska campus in 1923, through the ef- forts of former 4-H Club members under the direction of the University Extension Office, the club IS a member of a national organization promoting country life activities. Serving as officers are president, Mylan Ross; vice-president, Ruth Ann Sheldon- secretary, Frances Rohmir; treasurer, Robert Wheeler; and reporter. Pearl Janda. HfMKM I B WtWtVnv. i ' If 1 i A Li..fW ' ir i t ' mS 1 SIXTH ROW R Pratt, G, Prior, V Gausman B Hili, D Stoui FIFTH ROW H, McNeill, M, Kruse, G. flbbenhaus, N, Kruse, a Moseman, W. Hutchinson, fl. Madsen, C. Voss, L. Johnson, E Liggett, P- Miller, D. Vetter, FOURTH ROW; E, Wilkens, D, Wolf, R. Crom, I. Peterson, J- Beckwith, C Pauley, R. Lamb, M. Tesar, fl, Krogh, M. Ward, W, Pavlat, G Kreilels, L, McKeon, D, Baisinger THIRD ROW; H Borman, M Myers, P, Strachan, J Brinegar, D. Schudel, B. Weaver, N. Chapman, K. Messersmith, H. Stevens, I, Madsen, fl McClurkm, I, Moseman, E. Tomich. SECOND ROW L Weyers, M Rees, R Messersmith, Z. Peterson, V, Glenn, I Sutton, V, Westerhoff, P, Beyl, W, Lamb, M. Jones, E, Jacka, B, Fairley, B. Kmdig, LOWER ROW B, Jensen, R, Crawford, M, Ohrt, D, Kriulzlield, W White, R. Sheldon, M. Ross, F. Behmeier, P. Janda, R. Wheeler, E. Wielage, V. Stehlik, R. Shafier, H. Novacek, [231] " f t . § «- I ft FOURTH ROW I Paulson, D I Eickman, D Stout, V, John on, K Gilmo.e, O Pieiffer, D, R, Eickman THIRD ROW S McGill. V Bryan. P. Kelsey E, Newman, E. Klein, C- Feniter, W. Pavlat, J. Bay. SECO!!D ROW R. Mecham. D. Theobald. E. Cooper. I. Fra itz. L. Curry, C. Bevington. H. Epp- LO l.R ROW R. Pieiffer. S. LIsen. B. V oodwa.d, H. Silvey, H. Rena.d, L, Johnson, H. VanBoskirk, L. K. Crowe Sponsors Jud in The major function of the Varsity Dairy Club i? sponsoring and fi- nancing the Dairy Cattle and the Dairy Products Judging teams. The members of this year ' s Cattle Judg- ing Team are Elton Newman, KeitlT Gilmore, and Nor- man Kruse. The Prod- ucts Judging Team is composed of La- Verne Curry, Merrit Boone, and Homer Van Boskirk. The Dairy Cattle Judging Team won third place in the national contest held at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. The Dairy Club annually awards each team member a gold medal in recognition of his work. The Varsity Dairy Club is made up of students interested in the dairy industries. Its purpose is to develop a closer and more friendly rela ' ion- ship between the students and fac- ulty of the Dairy Husbandry depart- ment. This club was organized in 1915 and from that time on it has con- ducted numerous campus activities. Student Cattle Judging and Dairy Products contests are held yearly. The club also sponsors the Dairy- land Cafeteria, the College of Agri- culture Convocation, and other stu- dent activities. The faculty advisor of this organi- zation is Prof. L. K. Crowe. Great credit i Clliy success of the teams fT) and the work done leamS activities, for It is only under such capable leader- ship that such accomplishments are attained. Since their organization twenty- five years ago, the Dairy Cattle and Dairy Products teams have consist- ently brought credit to Nebraska by their commendable showings in na- tional contests. The officers for the first semester v ere H a r r v Silvey, president; Homer Van Boskirk, vice-president, and Lemoyne Johnson, secretary- treasurer. The second semester offi- cers are Burns Woodward, presi- dent; Lemoyne Johnson, vice- president, and Stanley Elsen, secretary-treasurer. VARSITY DAIRY CLUB [232] Y. W. C. A. discussion One of the most important and active organizations on the campus is the Y.W.C.A. Any women students who believe in interracial, non- sectarian, and democratic ideals may join the Y.W. and actively participate in its many activities. Various staff groups discuss religious perplexities, personal relations, social service and inter- national rela- tions; and Vesper Services are held throughout the school operation with the student Y.M.C.A a tri-school retreat with Kansas Uni- versity and Kansas State College was held at Marysville, Kansas. The STAFF MEMBERS Louise Frolich _ Conference Irene Hollenback _ Social Frances Keeier _ Vesper Choir Mary Kerrigan _ Publications Patricia McMahon _.___ ___. flg president Marian Miller , _ Freshman commissioners lean Simmons. .___ Religious Perplexities Jeanet Swenson Social Service Flavia Ann Thorp _ Finance [ean Christie Personnel Sylvia Katzman Personal Relations Virginia Gartrell Vespers Dorothy Wear.. _ _ _flrt Frances Drenguis International Relations each year. week In co- annual Hanging of the Greens Din- ner for activity women begins the Christmas activities at Ellen Smith Hall. A membership drive at the begin- ning of each semester is cl ' maxed by a membership tea. One of the newer projects is the Girl Reserve Tram- (• ing Course for pros- crOUPS pective teachers. i As members of the Religious Welfare Council, the mem- bers of the cabinet helped to spon- sor the Inter-Faith Banquet, which had as its guests students from other countries. Another project was a benefit bridge given to raise funds for the Far Eastern Service Fund. The state Y.W.C.A. convention was held at Kearney this year. The re- gional convention, held annually at Estes Park, Colorado in June, was attended by several members of the University Y.W. Frances Keefer served as representative to the Na- tional Intercollegiate Council. OFFICERS Jane Shaw .President Jean Simmons _ Vice president Jean Carnahan ..Secretary Ann Hustead _ Treasurer THIhD ROW F Drenguis, F Tharp, L Frohch, I Christie, D Wea: SECOND ROW: V. Gartrell, S, Katzman, I Hollenback. M. Kerrigan, J, Swenson, P, McMahon. LOWER ROW: F. Keefer, J, Carnahan, fl Hustead, J, Shaw, J, Simmons, E, Ostlund M. Miller [233] SECOND ROW E. Boyd, E. Cmwlord, I, Burr, L. Howell LOWER ROW: W. White, E. Findlay, P. McMahon, E. Ostlund, M, Newman, Although a part of the University Y.W.C.A., the Ag Y.W. has its own officers, staffs and representatives. However, the president of the Ag group serves as a member of the city Y.W.C.A. board. At the begin- ning of each semes- ter membership teas are held at which time students sign up f o r discussion groups. Depart- ing from the usual practice, one of these teas was an informal tea with the girls who attended, wearing sweaters, skirts, and anklets. Noon day worship services are held each Tuesday noon. During the second semester, these worship services consisted of group singing of well-known hymns. The upper- class discussion group meets each Thursday noon for lunch with mem- bers of the Ag campus Y.M.C.A. Freshman women are oriented to the university and its activities at freshman commission group meet- weekly son fests ings held each Monday noon. Vari- ous conferences and retreats are held throughout the year. At the be- ginning of the first semester, a taffy pull was held for all Y.W.C.A. mem- bers. Patricia McMahon served as president and Ethlyn Findlay as secretary. In charge of upperclass com- missions was Norma Jean Campbell, and freshmen com- missions were under the leadership of Monetha Newman. Eleanor Boyd served as choir direc- tor; publicity chairman was Leah Jean Howell; membership chairman, Jean Burr, and social chairman, Winnifred White. Eleanor Crawford planned the noon day worship services. One of the most active organiza- tions on the Ag campus, it includes Home Economics girls who believe in the international, interracial, non- sectarian, and democratic ideals of the Y.W.C.A. AG. Y. W. C. A. [234] THIRD ROW T- F, Marburg, fl B Carson, D. Pollock, D. Nutzman, D. Noble, SECOND ROW: H. Peery. ). Dean. R. Wekesser, C. D. Spanjler. LOWER ROW: I. E. LeRossignol, R, Lichly, R. Hnawalt, G. Spahn, H. Larmon. The aims of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, account- ing, and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ALPHA KAPPA ideals in these fields; and to promote and advance in American colleges, courses leading to degrees in business administration. i M Roger Anawalt president, Gerald Spahn, vice-president, and Robert Lichty, treasurer, are the officers for this year. This year Alpha Zeta helped sponsor the honors convocation on the Agricultural Campus, promoted tours through university buildings of scien- tific interest, and brought in featured speakers for convocations. ALPHA ZETA The purpose of the club is to promote the profession of agriculture, to encourage scholarship and fellowship, and to strengthen the character of its members. Serving as officers are Milo B. Tesar, chancellor; Jack Carter, censor; and Willis Skrdla, scribe. FOURTH ROW: W, Peterson, H. Uhrenholdt, D. Atkinson, L. Johnson, G, Richmond, M. Kruse, D, Weibel, F, Shipman. THIRD ROW: E. Newman, J. Beckwith, G. Gerlofi, F, Patterson, C. Voss. R. Lamb, O. Teqtmeier, fl, Wirth, H, Borman. SECOND ROW: D, Theobald, H. Paulsen, E, Rasmussen, F. Olson, D, Baird, M, Pederson, H. Bacon, G Walsh, LOWER ROW: A, MuUiken, H. C. Filley, W. Skrdla, M. Tesar, J. Carter, R. Messersmith. C. Gardner, W. Pielstick, K, Gilmore. [2351 f » ¥ t 8- A. I. C. E. A m THIRD ROW H Seagien, W Fraiier, L, Anderson, G Short, fl Mrstik, H Martin, R Waugh, E Maurer SECOND ROW E lorgensen, H Sampson, W. Lennemann, R. Bessire, O, Roe, R Stell, L. Gntzner. P Kroger, B, Zuick. LOWER ROW L Davis, H Olson, D. Schellberg, C I Frankorter, fl Novak, S Dobbs, M Ravenscrolt, R, Schlueter. The monthly meetings of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers consist of technical and non-technical talks, discussions of activities of the chemical engineers, and smokers. The purpose of this organization is to offer chemical engineering students a means for concentrated action in pro- moting their common interests. This club encourages fellowship, coopera- tion, and scholarship; the latter being fostered by the presentation of the annual A.l.C.E. pin. The officers for this year are Richard Schlueter, president; George Short, vice-president; and Al Novak, secretary. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers presents practical infor - mation to its members on engineering problems through talks given by students and authorities. Inspection trips to projects and plants of engineer- ing interest are enjoyed by members. This organization presents a student paper on electrical engineering to the District Student convention contest. First semester officers were Richard Faytinger, chairman, and Frank Little, vice-chairman. Second semester officers are Edward Edison, chairman, and Gerald Adams, vice-chairman. FOURTH ROW: I Gates, E Hamilton, S. McGinnis, G fldams, Q. Bonness, E. Edison, F. Kohler, E, Collins, B, Ewers. THIRD ROW: L Ryman, H Gaba, D- Lynch, I Gayer, H, Berry, B Stalford, ]. Parker, L. Haining, D Webb SECOND ROW M Andrew, R Miller, N Munholen, D, Yoder, J. Tillma. H. Scholz, C. Pappas, I, Iske, H. Bishop. LOWER ROW 1 Miles I, flnd, ' easen O E Edison L fl Bingham F Little, F. Slaymaker, I Moore, F W Norns, I Knotts. A. I. E. E. i i [236] FOURTH ROV M Plum, D Brown. W Sluarl, D Wielage, C Schrader, D Olson THIRD ROW H. Wittmuss, L Choat, M, Kuska. I. Ward, V. lensen, D Kruse, E. Schneider. SECOND ROW T. Cordner H. Widtfeldt, W. French. G, Chambers. I. Mayne, P. Eshelman, O. Hansen, W. Wheeler. LOWER ROW W. Sanderson, G, Lewis, E. Cox, E, Munter, L. W. Hurlbut, C. ft. Penton, H. E. Gertson. This year the members of the American Society of Agricultural Engi- neers at Nebraska won the Farm Equipment Institute award. This prize is given to the club which has the most balanced program of activities for the year. A.S.A.E. was founded at the University of Wisconsin and now has fifty chapters in various parts of the United States and Canada. The president for the first semester was Earle Cox; for the second se- mester, Ernest Munter. A. S. A. E. A. S. C. E, The aim of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to promote fellow- ship and to acquaint the student with professional ethics, as exemplified by this club. Bi-weekly meetings, at which informal discussions take place, are enlightened by the presence and ideas of prominent alumni. The club is now under the supervision of Prof H. J. Kesner, and the officers are Warren Day, president; Fred J. Meier, vice-president; and Hal Schroeder, secretary-treasurer. THIRD ROW: H. Hermann, I, R Trively, T. Upchurch, E. Shors, H Fuehrer, H Lyle, D. Jensen, W. Milek, I, York. SECOND ROW: G Fowler. J. Fairlield. P, Slaael, fl. Janecek, M. Siemsen, C. Petersen. R. Nourse. G. Strobel, R. Evans. LOWER ROW: D. H Harkness, D. Roach, C, Roberts, C. E. Mickey. W. Day, F. Meier, H. Schroeder. H, I, Kesner, ■ « • f t [237] t t f ■ m. iM. M «. " • ' • " «, TT t ? 1. ? t SIXTH ROW R. Gatch, L. Ba.ker, M. Morgan, O. Eyre, F. Walters, H. Rathjen, P Weber, R Wilson, C. Lee FIFTH ROW D. Rader, R. Yost, L. Butler. L. Johnson, T. Davies, M, Yates, J. Rohrbough, L. Bice, B. Leavitt, E. Pence. FOURTH ROW E. Wiley M. Miller, R, Hitchcock, F. Prochazka, D, Meixel, E. Nunns, E, Nuernberger, R. King, J. Crabill. THIRD ROW P. Nakada, M Dorl, W. Wood, W. Gustin, R, Penner, G, Cadwell. W. Versaw, R, Woest, W. Brown, D, Cook, SECOND ROW: D. Nelson, R. MacDonald, R, Bailey, P. Koch, C Mead, H, Schmall, H Jones, H, Fonda, H, Kammerlohr. LOWER ROW; W. F, Weiland, W, H. Ruten, J. K, Ludwickson, I . H, Paustian, J. M, Haney, N. H. Barnard, fl. A. Luebs, P. K, Slaymaker, W. L. DeBaufre, W. Paschke. A. S. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers acquaints its members with the practical side of mechanical engineering as well as familiarizing them with parliamentary procedure An inspection trip to Omaha to visit the Nebraska Power Company was one of the outstanding events in the club ' s search for knowledge. The first semester officers were Wade Paschke, chairman; Paul Kock, vice-chairman, and Houston Jones, secretary. Second semester officers are Robert Bailey, chairman; Chester Lee, vice-chairman, and Tom Davies, sec- retary. ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY The Architectural Society ' s aim is to give the student a store of knowl- edge not found in books, and to make him aware of the many problems confronting practicing architects. The Nebraska Chapter of Associated General Contractors of America awarded their first scholarship last spring, made possible, to some extent, through the efforts of the Architectural Society. Sidney Campbell, president, Gordon Rector, vice-president, and David Wink, secretary-treasurer, are the officers for this year. FIFTH ROW: E. Dahnkel, P, Borchman, M. Johnson, J. Helleberg, R Hollabaugh, P Graif, D, Wallin. FOURTH ROW: B, Edwards, R. Klamer, R, Kube, W. Fullen, G Kuska, P- Rader, W, Gillespie, THIRD ROW: B Gral, G- Kennedy, D, White, R. Kemp, D, Enlow, D. Pantel, R- Miller, R Weekly. SECOND ROW: S Russel, M. Rokahr, L, Gibson, N Burda, fl, Moyer, M Wekesser, fl Krejci, R. Slemmons. 1.0WER ROW L B Smith, B F Hemphill, S, Campbell, G Rector, D Wink D Rippeteau R Freeman, P Reddy. 9 9. [238] f %3 -f- -l? FIFTH ROW V. Reynoldso n, M. Tesa:, E. Lynn, V, lohnjon. I Schick, C Srhmadeke, fl Krogh FOURTH ROW C. Moore, R. Crawlord. D. Coiiin. W. Fausch. fl. Trimble, fl. Moseman. R. Lamb, O. Pleiller, C. Ervm, O Gorman. THIRD ROW V, Kerchberger, C. Fenster, W. Pavlal, E, Lomax, H. Uhrenholdt, W, Hartnell, S. Grosserode, fl. Wirth, F. Hansmire, N. Davis. C Gardner. SECOND ROW; R, Messersmith, L Clark, D Clark, I. Corman, R. Wheeler, C, Velte, M. Myers, H. Bacon, J. Bay. LOWER ROW M Slanek. R. H. Miller, M. fl. fllexander, O. Tegtmeier, M. Kruse, K. Gllmore, D, Baird, M, Ross, J. Beckwith, F Messersmith. Each year the Block and Bridle Club, honorary organization for stu- dents m Animal Husbandry, sponsors the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben Show and Ball. The National Block and Bridle Conference was held during the International Livestock Exposition at Chicago, and Nebraska delegates met with mem- bers from other states to discuss methods and means of improving their re- spective chapters. Serving as officers are Marvin Kruse, president; Oscar Tegtmeier, vice- president; and Keith Gilmore, secretary-treasurer. BLO(K AND BRIDLE BLUE PRINT The purpose of the Blue Print is to bring to the students of the Engi- neering College semi-technical articles and reports in their various fields of specialization. It is also to give the students practice in preparing techni- cal papers for publication, to serve as a record of the activities and accom- plishments of these students, and to give journalistic training to those interested. This year ' s officers are Frank Little, editor; Lowell Johnson, associate editor; and Philip Weber, business manager. THIRD ROW R Miller, W Wood, M Yates, R, Shaw, E Cox, E Nuernberger, M. lohnson, C. Dye, I. Wagner. SECOND ROW W. French, F. Klug, D Versaw, R, Seagren, W, Koch, R, Johnson, J. Parker, G, Klare, LOWER ROW F Walters J Rohrbough, P Weber, N H Barnard F Little L Johnson, N Schick [239] SECOND ROW C Gardner, W. Pielstick, i. Carter LOWER ROW G Klmgman. M. Pedersen, L, Johnson, CROPS JUDGING TEAM The Crops Judging Team won first place this year in the annual com- petition at Kansas City, and first in the National Intercollegiate Crops Judg- ing Team contest at Chicago. During its numerous years of activity on this campus, the Crops Judging Team has gained a reputation of placing near the top in every intercollegiate contest which it enters. This team is spon- sored by the Tri-K Club and the members of the Crops Judging team are chosen from this club. During the past year members of Delta Omicron sponsored several faculty recitals and gave several musicales. Since its founding in 1921, this group has devoted its time to developing appreciation of good musical ability by sponsoring well-known artists. Founded to encourage the appreciation and performance of good music, Delta Omicron now has chapters in every large conservatory of music in the United States. Delta Omicron ' s president is Hazelmae Ogle, and its vice- president, Lois Baker. DELTA OMICRON SECOND ROW: H- flrpke. R. Biba, R, Ferguson, fl. Fickling. FIRST ROW D Hulfman. H. Ogle, M Percy, P Prime, H. Skoda [2401 SECOND ROW. J. Echtenkamp, E. Lemon. LOWER ROW: J. Hecker, M. Storer, D. Starkebaum, Members of Gamma Alpha Chi, professional sorority for university wom- en interested in advertising, carried out a consumers research survey and sponsored a series of vocational guidance lectures. A twenty-five dollar award is made by the group annually to a senior woman interested in ad- vertising. The national organization was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920. Epsilon chapter at Nebraska gained its charter in 1927. President of the organization is Mildred Storer, and vice-president, Jean Hecker. MA ALPHA CHI GAMMA LAMBDA Gamma Lambda, honorary band fraternity of the University of Nebraska, fosters fraternal spirit among band members, promotes activities of the band, and assists in the leadership of the band. Gamma Lambda hopes to receive permission to sponsor a Wednesday afternoon tea dance in the Student Union, with a student dance orchestra for music instead of the usual records. The officers for this year are Franklin Walters, president; Wharton My- ers, vice-president; and Preston Hays, secretary-treasurer. FIFTH ROW: fl. Blinde. G. Richmond, L. Lock, H. Haskins, C. Gorham, D. Huegel. FOURTH ROW P. Miller, R. Keast, G. Horner, H. Baumann. K. Sturdevant, H. Larmon. D. Koupal. THIRD ROW: R. Raasch, L. Rice, E. Pelcak, D. Webb, L, Prokop, G. Hueftle, W. Rounds, R, Slemmcns. SECOND ROW: D. Versaw, L. Stoner. C, Wright, H. Berger, B. Zieg, W. Skrdla, R. Weekly, E. Archer, H. Rodman. LOWER ROW ' K Longman, R Urbanek, W Myers, D. fl. Lentz, F. Walters, P. Hays, R. Jones, R Gelwick [241] LOWER ROW: E, fllcorn, M. Fouts. L. Blazkovec, R, H. Wainer, fl Mann, F. Heck. GAMMA MU THETA Gamma Mu Theta ' s main purposes are to bring together all pre-rnedic students of high scholarship whose purpose it is to become doctors and to give them contact with new trends. Organized in 1938, it is the newest organ- ization on the campus. Meetings center around discussions on recent medi- cal trends and discoveries, and feature lectures by leading physicians of the city. Libby Blazkovec served as president of the organization, and Alice Sohl as vice-president. This year the Livestock Judging Team placed fourth at Fort Worth, Texas; sixth at Waterloo, Iowa; second at Kansas City, Missouri; and fourth against thirty-one teams at the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago, Illi- nois. Don Baird, Mylan Ross, and Arch Trimble, the members of the Meat Judging Team, coached by R. H. Miller, placed third at Kansas City, Mis- souri, and first at the International Livestock Exposition at Chicago. Both teams are under the sponsorship of the Block and Bridle Club. LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM SECOND ROW M, fl. Alexander, M. Kruse, I. Beckwith, O. Tegtmeier. LOWER ROW: R, H Miller, D. Baird, M. Ross, fl. Trimble, G Kokonson. [242] FOURTH ROW C McPherson. fi Pettil, C. Oldlather. L. Reid, S. Worsham, R. DeBord, E. Swedberg, THIRD ROW T. Roesler. C Eloe. D, Burleigh, G. Nelson, W, Ruyle, F, Prentice, M, Rolhenberger, fl, Blinde. SECOND ROW; B, Mortensen, I. Johnson. J, Arcnson. M. Fhnljer, D, Koupal, W. Chilvers, W. flldrich, L Ouren, M. Ebehng. LOWER ROW: W, Green, C. Blank, R, Rouch, C. Genzlinger, H, T. Decker, W. Robinson. R. flndreesen, H. Dewey, The Men ' s Glee Club has had an exceptionally active year. The mem- bers of the club presented concerts for the members of the state legislature and for the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs, and gave numerous concerts about the campus. The aim of the Men ' s Glee Club is to give its members the privi- leges and the cultural advantages of singing fine musical literature. The officers are Clave Genzlinger, president, and Robert Rouch, vice- president. MENS GLEE CLUB MU PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsilon began as a social music sorority, but now has become an honorary organization for music students. Members present two spring musicals, one open to the public, and one for all women music students. Each year the group presents a scholarship to the most outstanding fresh- man woman majoring in music. The organization was founded to promote musicianship, scholarship, and friendship among music students. Serving as president is Frances Piatt, and as vice-president, Helen Eversman. THIRD ROW: L. Ide, N. Gaden, C. Blackledge, M. Chambers, N, Bishop, SECOND ROW: H. Fricke, D, Carlson, fl. WenElatf, H, Whilemore. LOWER ROW I, Mastin, J. Zimmerer, H. T. Piatt, H. Eversman, F. Piatt, [243] F ' 1 v • « Hp 1 9 ffil P ▼ T ■» If ' ; ■ H k B H B H -- J M 7 1 " " In R bM t ' " vt IP - l SECOND ROW, L. Gill, S, Zocholl, I. Schwieger, P, Janda. M. Bauder, M Ha. ' %-ey LOWER ROW: E. Diedrichsen, V. Brown, K. Briggs, L. Meyerott, H. Claybaugh, D. Schlapholl. OMURON NU Omicron Nu, home economics honorary, honors the ten highest ranking Home Economics freshmen at a special honors convocation. Members spon- sor a pre-election party in the College Activities building each year, and cooperate with Phi Upsilon Omicron to give a tea in honor of transfer stu- dents. Since its founding on this campus in 1914, Omicron Nu has consistently ranked high scholastically among professional sororities. Officers for the year include: President, Karol Briggs, and vice-president, Vivian Brown. Nebraska ' s Phi Delta Phi holds bi-weekly meetings and weekly lunch- eons at which members who have distinguished themselves in legal fields are called upon to give practical advice upon pertinent legal problems. The purposes of Phi Delta Phi are to encourage high scholarship and culture, op- position to corrupt practices, and rigid adherence to the code of professional ethics. Paul T. Dowling, magister; Bruce Grant, clerk; and Robert Flory, ex- chequer, are the officers. PHI DELTA PHI THIRD ROW I. Cain, C. Brubaker, R. Peck, L. Lampert, C. Kuppinger, K. Holm. SECOND ROW: M, Meyer, M, Johnson, G Johnson. G. Pyne, F. Day, I. Morrow, J. Wertz. LOWER ROW R. Doty L I Marti, J, Doyle, C B. Nutting, P. Dowling, H, H, Foster, R, Flory, B. Grant [244] THIRD ROW: E, Diedrichsen, F. McHenry, R. Chesley, L. Peterson, R. Sheldon, H. Krejci, L. Gill, B. Spalding, W. White, B. Day. SECOND ROW: V. Brown, D. While, S. Zocholl, M. Harvey, M. Ingalls, E. Findlay, R. Edeal, D. Baisinger, F. Hamer. LOWER ROW: M. Gill, B. Smith, I. Schwieger, E. Buckendahl, D. Schlaphoff, M, Newman, M. Bauder, H. Klatt. To honor high scholarship and a professional attitude among Home Economics students is the purpose of Phi Upsilon Omicron. A new project of the club this year was sponsoring a room improvement contest. Other activities include teas honoring high scholarship, and the annual Phi U. dance. The national organization sponsors a Consumer Education Service. Xi Chapter at Nebraska was granted its charter in 1925. Present offi- cers include: Doretta Schlaphoff, president, and Ida Schweiger, vice-presi- dent. PHI UPSILON OMlCliON PI TAU SIGMA Although this chapter of Pi Tau Sigma is but a few years old, it has achieved an outstanding place in College of Engineering activities. Fre- quent contests are held and awards made to stimulate scholarship and interest in mechanical engineering. This year Elbert Pence, highest rank- ing sophomore, was awarded the annual scholarship prize, a slide rule. The officers of this chapter are Houston Jones, president; Phil Weber, vice-president; and Wade Paschke, recording secretary. THIRD ROW: F. Prochazka, P. K. Slaymaker, A. fl. Luebs, W. H. Ruten, I. K. Ludwickson, N. H. Barnard, J. W. Haney. SECOND ROW: H, Fonda, R. Penner, E. Pence, R. Wilson, W. Gustm, D, Rader, G- Cadwell, P. Nakada. LOWER ROW R. Hitchcock, P. Weber, W. Paschke, T. Davies, H, Jones, J. Rohrbough, C Mead D Meixel, H Schmall [245] SECOND ROW: V. Brown, L. Clark, L. McKeon, H. Qualset, R. Earl, R. Peterson, I Claybaugh, LOWER ROW: K. Mann, O. Indra, R. Rupp, F. E. Mussehl. R. Doyle, fl. Krogh, I. Plasters. POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB The Nebraska Poultry Science Club sponsors the Easter Open House in conjunction with the sheep department. It aims to bring together those stu- dents who are vitally interested in the field of poultry, and to better their knowledge of the poultry profession through contests and lectures by teach- ers and leaders in poultry work. The officers for this year are Robert Rupp, president; Raymond Doyle, vice-president, secretary; Orville Indra, treasurer. J The Poultry Judging Team entered one contest this year, the Mid-West Intercollegiate Poultry Judging contest, which was held in Chicago. Of the fifteen teams competing, the University of Nebraska poultry judging team was rated fifth in all-around judging; second in production, and fifth in ex- hibition judging. Lyle Clark was the third-high man in the entire contest. He received two medals and fifty dollars as prizes for his victories. POULTRY JUDGING TEAM SECOND ROW: H, E. Aider, D, Free. LOWER ROW L. Clark, M. Boone, R. Rupp. [246] SECOND ROW. W. Stickney, M, Moore, N. Hill, F. Rehmeier, B, Daniels, fl. Wenzlali. LOWER ROW; N, Stromberger, F. Stern, N. Watkms, L. Schwedhelm, B. Pierce, M. Johnston, I, Miller, The primary aim of Sigma Eta Chi, an organization for women students whose ideals are in harmony with the Congregational Church, is to advance spiritual development along with education. To fulfill this aim the group studies social and spiritual pioneering at its weekly meetings. A project of the national group is the sponsoring of a backwoods school at Lotts Creek, Kentucky. Present officers include Lorraine Schwedhelm, president, and Betty Pierce, vice-president. SIGMA ETA CHI SIGMA TAU The purpose of Sigma Tau is to recognize scholarship and professional attainment. The requirements for admission to this fraternity are high schol- arship, engineering interest, and sociability. Sigma Tau presented, this year, fifty dollars as a senior scholarship. The annual Freshman Scholarship Award is awarded to the sophomore having the highest first-year scholastic average. The sponsor of Sigma Tau is Milton Staab and the year ' s officers are Sterling Dobbs, president; David Roach, vice-president; and Leo Wachter, recording secretary. FOURTH ROW: R, Schlueter, H. Nelson, C. Mead, H. Schmall, L. Anderson, fl. Novak, T. Davies, F. Prochazka. THIRD ROW: H. Berry, E. lorgensen, fl. Mrstik, W. Lennemann, J. Jensen, G. Kennedy, P. Weber, J. Rohrbough, W. Frazier. SECOND ROW: R. Feber, H. Fonda, J. Parker, C. Petersen, R. Bessire, W. Gustin, G. Cadwell, H. Jones. LOWER ROW: L. Harding, D. Meixel, F. Slaymaker, D. Roach, S. Dobbs, P. K. Slaymaker, O. E. Edison, L. Wachter, C. Haynes f " f, : t [247] tj.f-t f-t t.» SINFONIA ft ft f ' f:t rt FOURTH ROW P, Koenig, G Clark, B- Lower, R. Hndreesen, L Lock, fl. Blinde, C. Anderson, W. Robinson, G- Swanson THIRD ROW C Genzlinger, B. Krejci, K. Sturdevant, R. Black, F. Prentice, W. Rounds, D Corcoran, E. Ulmer, E. Jenkins. SECOND ROW; V. Swanson, R. Rouch, R. Johns, D. Kaber, R- Koupal, fl. Gregory, T. Pierson, J. Price, fl. Marvel. R. Buddenberg. LOWER ROW: H. T. Decker, M. J. Roberts, E. Edison, G. Meyer, R Morse, E, Wistinow, P. Heller, L. Tagg, D. fl. Lentz. Sinfonia is an all-male, national fraternity organized for the purpose of fostering music. The Nebraska Chapter, one of the seventy active chapters in the United States, has over forty members. Besides sponsoring nearly every recital on the University of Nebraska campus, the club is required to produce one large concert. This year the concert was held at the Temple Theater in the early spring. This year ' s officers were Richard Morse, president, and Philip Heller, vice-president. The object of Theta Epsilon is to promote the non-academic associa- tion of persons interested in Entomology. The fraternity meets twice each month: one meeting for business; the other, social. Since Theta Epsilon was organized last year, there are still many details to be carried out. This year the members chose their emblem and a design for their key. Carrol Voss, president,- Jack Lomax, vice-president; and Stanley Liedtke, secretary, are the officers for this year. THIRD ROW: O. S. Bare, E. Fichter, C. Shubert, fl. Krogh, W. Darlington, E. Laughlin. SECOND ROW: E. Klostermeyer, I. Simon, R. Hill, D. B. Whelan, K. Mowrer. LOWER ROW: S. Liedtke, J. Lomax, C. Voss, M. H Swenk, H, D, Tate, R, Roberts. THETA EPSILON [248] THIRD ROW: V. Deyke, fi. Foe, T. Anderson, V. Lauby, R, Schnecklolh, J. Lipsey, SECOND ROW: K, Monsour, N. Douvas, W, Bosley, E, Chappall, P, Heller, R, Herpolsheimer, ]. Mansour. LOWER ROW: D. Smith, E. Phelps, O. Wade, D. Nilsson, G. McMurlrey, L. Peltier. Theta Nu now has one banquet a semester at which time new mem- bers, chosen from the upper 10 per cent of the pre-medical class, are initiated. The purpose of Theta Nu is to encourage excellence in pre- medical work. Theta Nu sponsored the famed Dr. Morris Fishbein in a talk he gave at the Union this year. The officers of the fraternity are Donald Nilsson, president, and Elbert Phelps, secretary-treasurer. THETA NU TRI-K ClUB This year the Tri-K Club, agronomy organization, suffered a great loss when its sponsor. Dr. A. L. Frolik, died during duty in the army at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. However, the new sponsor, Mr. Glenn Klingman, has ably carried on in his place. The Tri-K Club won first, second, third, and fifth places in the National Essay Contest, held on questions of agronomy. This year ' s officers are Gerald Gerloff, president; Jack Carter, vice- president; and Weston Pielstick, secretary. FOURTH ROW D, Atkinson, M, Tesar, L. Johnson, A. Lunt, G. Richmond, M Kruse, D, Weibel. THIRD ROW: R, Rasmussen, A. MuUiken, J. Beckwith, F. Patierson, M. Pederson, H, Dold, R, Lamb, A. Wirth. SECOND ROW: O. Indra, H. Borman, M. Plantz, K. Bayne, R. Crom, H. Bacon, R, Messersmith. LOWER ROW F Olson, W. Skrdla, W. Pielstick, G Gerlofl , I Carter, C. Gardner, G. Klingman, G. Walsh. [249] 1 Plant Industry Building fl game never to be for- gotten: the mighty Husk- ers in the Rose Bowl! Luther, on a reverse, is stopped twro yards from the goal line. i [252] I I I s The two mile track team annexed the first Conference Champion- ship of the year last fall. The football squad won the Big Six title and had the distinction of playing in the Pasadena Rose Bowl. Three members of the coaching staff, Browne, Petz, and Arm- strong went into service with the National Guard, but no replacements were made. Nebraska ' s basketball team rose to unexpected heights and finished a fine season in second place in the con- ference. The indoor track ' team ended a very suc- cessful season by win- ning the Big Six Meet in Kansas City. The swim- ming team conquered all opponents in seven dual meets. The Husker ath- letic star shone high in the Big Six heavens, and Husker athletes in 1940-41 were among the out- standing in the nation. Wrestling and swimming grow more popular each year among Nebraska athletes and sports fans. i i I i I GAMES WE WON OR LOST The trainer, a valuable man. Trainer Dees goes to work on one of Nebraska ' s gridmen. Plenty of good food is needed after a hard workout. The football training table in the Union provides it. [253] N MEN ' S SPORTS la K id.) WOMEN ' S SPORTS I ' ' 7 !) £12 1 4J P O xi± TOP ROW; R E. Campbell, L. E. Gunderson, George Holmes, Moj. L. M. Jones, L, F. Seaton. BOTTOM ROW: John K. Selleck, T. J. Thompson, R. D. Scott, Forrest Behm, George Knight. ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Subsequent to the building of the Sta- dium, the Board of Regents, on January 1, 1924, created the Athletic Board of Control, as an administrative body ' to control University ath- letics and their financial af- fairs. The original board con- sisted of eight members, six of whom were university officials, members by virtue of the offices they held, and two of whom represented related interests. The addi- tion of a senior member of the Student Council and a senior member of the " N " Club was made in 1932. At the present time, the members of the board are: Professor Scott, chairman, Dean Thompson, L. E. Gunderson, L. F. Seaton, John K. Selleck, Maj. L. M. Jones, George Holmes, appointee of the Board of Regents, R. E. Campbell, representative of the Alumni Association and related in- terests, Forrest Behm, " N " Club representa- Chairman R. D. to athletes. Scott live, and George Knight, representative from the Student Council. Since the construction of the Stadium the Athletic Board has had three major projects: the Coliseum, the new athletic field, and the Field House, which is now under con- struction. In a few years the facilities of the Athletic De- partment will be as fine as that of any school in the land. One must examine the ledger pages of the Athletic Department to realize the magnitude of its successful building program. The De- partment has a completely clean slate; the Stadium, the Coliseum, and the Ath- letic Fields are all paid for. With the coffers piled high by the Rose Bowl financial har- vest, the completion of the much-talked of Field House will be realized in the near fu- ture. well known [256] The University of Nebraska " N " Club was organized during the school year 1916-1917, under the guidance of Doctor Stewart, who was Athletic Director. All University ath- letes who win an " N " in intercollegiate competition may become members. These men, however, must go through an initiation ceremony, at which time they are given the " Iron N, " symbolic of the organiza- tion. One of the main pur- poses of the club is to help athletes m school to coordi- nate their campus activities v ith athletic participation, so that they may represent the University in the best possible manner, on and off the playing field. Performance, attitude, and sportsmanship are stressed by the or- ganization. Monthly meetings are held at which time there is a dinner and business meeting. The activities of the club include plans for Prexy Fitz the initiation of new members, and the es- tablishment of plans to aid the Athletic De- partment in handling the State High School Track Meet, the State Bas- ketball Tournament, and other outstanding athletic events. The Club also holds an annual Homecoming Dinner for alumni members of the Club, as well as a picnic at the end of the ath- letic season in May. The Club inaugurated an all- university " N " Club Jam- boree last spring, and the party was so successful that it will become an annual affair. This fine group of athletes has done a great deal to aid in the improve- ment of athletics and ath- letes in the high schools of Nebraska. The officers are Don Fitz, president; George Knight, vice-president; Robert Bur- russ, secretary; and Roy Petsch and Harry Hopp, Sergeants-at-Arms. of basketball fame. N CUB FIFTH ROW: W. Bunker, V. Schleich, ft Randall, I- flger, S, Held, F. Preston, F. Behm, J. Wiedmon, B, Smutz, [. flshburn, R. Simmons, W. Spomer. FOURTH ROW B. LeMaster, F. Meier, T. Thompson, C. Roberts, F. Fairman, B. Ludwick, R. Whitehead, G, Johnson, W. Gabelman, A. Lewandowski. E. Dees. THIRD ROW; W. Cook, ]. Geier, E. McConnell, H, flnkeny, E. Pankonin. H. Hunt. H. Grote, W. Blue, G Kathol, L. VanBuskirk. R. Searle- SECOKD ROW, R. Worden. D. Bradley. J Hemsworth, B. Edwards, G flbel, C Herndon, H, Kelly, J. Meyer, S. Dobbs, G. Cadwell, C. Vacanti, L. Livingston, FIRST ROW: W. AHson, H. Rohrig. W. Luther. G. Knight. R. Petsch, H, Hopp, D Fitz. W. R. Lyman, B. Burruss, fl. Zikmund, J McDermolt, O Tegtmeier [257] THE " BIFFER " Nebraska this year celebrated her first fifty years of football, with a group of sen- iors who, in three years, had risen from me- diocrity to pigskin supremacy. The sopho- more squad of 1938 had a disastrous sea- son, v inning three games in nine starts. The 1940 aggregation, with thirteen sen- iors, rose to unparalleled heights in Ne- braska history. The team lost a thrilling battle to the most outstanding eleven in the country, Minnesota, in the first game, but then hit its stride and continued for eight successive Saturdays to ring the victory bell. During that two-month period there v ere many thrilling moments, but the Hus- kers pulled through each crisis, and rolled up a great record. Mighty Pittsburgh v as The Husker backfield at its best. Bus Knight nabs a misplaced Ok- lahoma pass. [258] •- ■W ' 45 .J :i ' %p Major L. M. Jones: he piloted Nebraska to the Rose Bowl. (Above) Coaches Presnell, Lyman, and Browne confer. (Below) Stu- dent Managers Rohman, Nekuda, Meyer, Yetter, and Porter. -and his team defeated for the second straight season, and the wizardry of Christman and Mis- souri was solved for the first time in three seasons. The Cornhuskers finished the reg- ular playing season with a decisive win over Kansas State, and with that win they annexed the Big Six Conference title, re- linquished in 1938. In three short years the Cornhuskers have come from the depths to scale the football heights with a team ranked seventh in the nation. This great- est of Nebraska squads received a bid to play against Stanford in the Rose Bowl. The Huskers were defeated by a touch- down margin in one of the most thrilling games in all Rose Bowl history, and one that will long remain in the memories of loyal Nebraskans. 1259] Minnesota 13 Nebraska 7 Indiana 7 Nebraska 13 The number one team of the nation, undefeated Minnesota, was Nebras- ka ' s first opponent of the year. In the second quarter Daley scored for Minnesota after sparking a 50-yard drive. Early in the third period, Herm Rohrig on a screened pass play flipped to Rohn for a score. The con- version tied the game. Shortly after- ward, Johnson took a long pass from Franck, as a Husker defender at- tempted to intercept, and went to the end zone for a Gopher touchdown. A sparkling 66-yard reverse by Luther, tieing the game, was called back as Nebraska was offside. This was the second game for the Gophers, and the one-game experience made possible the margm of victory in a hard-fought game. Nebraska opened her home sched- ule against the Hoosiers and struck twice in the first half. Rohrig passed to Prochaska for a touchdown in the first quarter, the second eleven produced another score when Hopp passed to Zikmund in the next period. The Hus- kers completed 7 of 10 passes at- tempted in the first half. The second half saw Indiana on the offensive and Hursh passed to Zimmer for the only Hoosier score, which White converted. Nebraska ' s defense held the desperate Hoosiers in the fourth period and kept Nebraska ' s record against Indiana clear. Franck circles left end in Minnesota game . . . flbel, guard . . . Francis, fullback . . . Four Huskers spoil an Indiana pass . . . Luther, half- back . . . Behm, tackle. Kansas 2 Nebraska 52 Missouri 7 Nebraska 20 The Huskers virtually exploded soon after the opening kickoff and piled up their highest scoring total of the season in the Kansas game at Lawrence. The Scarlet gridders handled their assign- ments to perfection, and Major Jones used thirty-five men in order to see how his reserves would perform under fire. Seven Huskers shared in the scor- ing, with Blue, sophomore fullback, leading the parade with three touch- downs. As Hopp attempted to kick he slipped behind his own goal and was tackled, giving the Jayhawks two points on a safety. " Butch " Luther on a reverse against Kansas — fllfson, guard — Ludwig, end — Petsch on a double reverse travels fifty-three yards to score on Missouri — Schleich, tackle — Rohrig, halfback Homecoming saw Nebraska nullify the passing of Missouri ' s Paul Christ- man as the Tigers fell before the hard- charging Huskers for the first time since 1937. Roy Petsch, running from a double reverse, travelled 53 yards to score in the first canto. In the second quarter it was Rohrig ' s two passes to Luther for a total of 46 yards that pro- duced the second touchdown. Late in the game Hopp passed to Luther to bring the Scarlet total to 20. The stellar Husker line completely repulsed the Tigers all afternoon, but a desperation pass in the last minute from Christman to Beattie robbed the Huskers of a shut-out, and allowed the Missourians to capitalize on their only true scoring chance of the day. i; ItH f -2 f Jt V Oklahoma Nebraska 13 Rohrig kicks out of danger against Okla- homa. . . Prochaska, end. . . Herndon, tackle . . . Francis blasts his way to the Iowa goal lino. . . Petsch, quarterback. . . Burress, center. The offense of both Cornhuskers and the Sooners was ineffective and the two teams fought to a standstill during most of the first half. With 20 seconds left, however, Al Zikmund grabbed a deflected pass from Harry Hopp out of the air to tally for the Huskers. The Oklahoma and Nebraska lines took turns at starring on defense during the third period but soon after the fourth canto began, the Husker offense started to click. The famous center around play, with center Meier taking the ball from Francis, carried it to the one foot line, after Vike and Rohrig had advanced the oval 40 yards against the weary Oklahomans. Fran- cis plunged through the middle for a score and Rohrig converted shortly be- fore the final gun. Iowa 6 Nebraska 14 The Huskers unleashed their power on a wet field m the first quarter but a fumble temporarily halted them. Behm recovered a Hawkeye misplay and seconds later Francis blasted for a touchdown. A sustained drive in the second period produced another score. Knight took a pass from Hopp that netted 34 yards. Blue went over tackle to score. Schleich converted and then kicked-off to Burkett who out raced the Husker secondary down the east side line to tally. The second half was domi- nated by Iowa but they failed to score. 12621 The winning kick against Pitt! . . . Schwartz- kopf, guard . . . Hopp, fullback . . . Hopp scores thru the middle against Iowa State . . . Knight, quarterback . . . Meier, center. Pittsburgh 7 Nebraska 9 In the first period Luther and Hopp carried the ball 60 yards, with Hopp scoring. Goodridge took a long pass to set up the Panther score and Thur- bon drove across the double stripe two plays later. Kracum converted to place the inspired Panthers in the lead. In the third period Francis ' field goal from a difficult angle on the ten pro- vided the game-winning points for the Huskers. Thrills were experienced by all when with thirty seconds left, Hern- don blasted through the line and blocked an attempted Pitt field goal. Iowa State 12 Nebraska 21 Nebraska rooters were stunned as they watched an inspired Iowa State eleven roll up a 12-0 half-time lead. Wilder scored after a 48 yard pass from Owens to Heggen had placed the ball on the one yard line. Later a Rohng punt was blocked and Osborne scooped it up and covered 20 yards for the second State score. Nebraska ' s ball team unleashed fury and power to open the second half. Hopp spear- headed a 75 yard advance and scored the first touchdown. Hopp and Francis alternated in blasting the middle after an opponent ' s fumble was recovered and Francis tallied. With six minutes left Luther iced the game with a spec- tacular 57-yard reverse cut-back. Francis kicked the extra points. [2631 Kansas State Nebraska 20 With their v in over the Aggies the Huskers gained the Big Six title for the first time in three years, an accom- plishment somewhat dwarfed by the Rose Bowl fervor it aroused. The Ag- gies were demons defensively during the first half but failed to gain a first down until late in the third quarter. The final play of the first half found Rohrig without a pass receiver, so he broke loose to score on an unre- hearsed play from the 20 yard line. In the third period the Huskers went 61 yards in 9 plays and Luther then scooted 27 yards to tally. The third score was recorded by Luther on a 25 yard reverse, after the Huskers had moved forward from their own 35 yard line. This game was the last on Ne- braska soil for thirteen seniors. Frosh Football The Frosh squad, as in previous years, was made up primarily of for- mer Nebraska high school athletes. One hundred and twelve footballers reported to Coach Ad Lewandowski, a fine turnout. The freshman squad furnishes com- petition for the Varsity in scrimmages and becomes thoroughly schooled in the Nebraska system. At the conclu- sion of the season freshman numeral awards are presented to the athletes v ho are academically eligible, and who have been regular in attendance at practice sessions. Rohrig ccores from 25 yards out against Kan- sas State . . . Zikmund, halfback . . . Ivluskin, tackle . . . Frosh squad works out in scrim- mage . . . Kahler, tackle . . . Preston, end. » - : B :r% 2P 47 J - i- wj. FIFTH ROW, F. Metheny. F Meier, ) Hazen, W Bun;:er, B Ludwick, B V cilman, J IJekon, F Bo:dy. V Behm, V Schleich, C, Herndon, H, Kelly. FOURTH ROW; L. Myers, F. Greenlief, R, Bonahoom, F. Harris, W. Bryant, D Rubotlom, M. Thompson, D, Harvey, H. Zi kmund, M. flthey, R, Salisbury- THIRD ROW, D, Bradley, B Kahler, F, Leik, C, Shubert, J, Vincent, W, Blue, R, McNutt, R, Whitehead, H, Knickrehm, H, Zorn, D, Luther, R, Cooper, D, Waddick. SECOND ROW; V, Francis, E, Schwartzkopi, R. Burruss, W. Luther, H, Rohn, K, Simmons, L. Muskin, W. Alison, G, flbel, R, Petsch, H Von Goetz, C, Duda, J. Prochaska, I. Kalhol, F. Preston. BOTTOM ROW R, Kahler, H, Rohrig, G. Knight. F. Bottorot, I Meyer, Trainer Dees, Coach Browne, Coach Lyman, Coach Jones, Coach Presnell, Dr. E. Deppen, Dr. F. Teal, H. Hopp, R Prochaska, R. Rebal, W. Sindt. Football Statistics Nebr. Nebr. Nebr. Nebr. Nebr. 1 Nebr. 1 Nebr. Nebr. Nebr. Nebr. Game Minn. Ind. Kans. Mo. Okla. 1 Iowa 1 Pitt. la. St. E. State Stanford Total First Downs 7-14 11-7 16-4 19-5 15-6 11-9 7-8 18-6 24-3 9-15 Net Yards Gained Rushing 67-315 148-100 266-23 290-3 148-90 183-60 77-138 281-32 361-15 58-202 Passes Attempted 11-12 11-20 7-15 10-20 9-25 11-14 5-9 9-12 12-4 15-15 Passes Completed 4-4 7-7 3-5 6-6 7-7 4-3 2-3 3-9 6-1 3-7 Own Passes Intercepted 2-0 1-3 0-4 2-4 0-3 2-1 2-2 2-0 0-2 4-2 Yards Gained on Passes 104-84 83-54 48-55 95-78 92-33 54-37 21-56 41-124 58-8 70-74 Net Yards Gained 171-399 231-154 314-78 385-75 240-127 237-97 162-300 322-156 419-23 128-375 Punts 10-7 10-9 8-8 2 8 11-10 9-12 8-9 5-9 4-8 8-7 Punt Hverage 40-39 37-41 35-21 32-38 37-46 33-38 36-33 48-41 25-41 35-38 Punts Returned 0-4 39-2 25-23 8-7 124-17 26-20 23-44 35-34 15-5 5-81 Punts Blocked by Opp. 0-0 0-0 0-2 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-1 0-0 1-0 Kick-olfs 2-3 2-3 7-4 4-2 2-2 3-2 3-2 4-3 4-1 3-4 Kick Off Returns 18-12 22-33 90-71 31-45 5-19 43-77 41-62 91-69 13-13 121-46 Ball Lost on Downs 1-1 1-2 0-1 2-0 1-3 1-0 0-0 2-0 2-0 1-1 Fumbles 1-1 5-2 5-4 4-1 3-1 2-1 1-2 1-1 4-4 3-5 Ball Lost on Fumbles 1-0 2-1 0-1 3-0 2-0 2-1 0-0 0-0 2-1 0-2 Own Fumbles Recovered 0-1 3-1 5-3 1-1 1-1 0-0 1-2 1-1 2-3 3-4 Penalties 3-7 4-4 5-2 6-2 7-4 4-3 2-6 2-0 4-3 4-10 Penalty Yardage 25-45 50-20 55-5 35-10 35-20 20-15 20-40 20-0 20-25 20-75 Field Goals Attempted 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-0 0-0 1-1 0-1 1-1 1-1 Field Goals Successful 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 Touchdowns 1-2 2-1 8-0 3-1 2-0 2-1 1-1 3-2 3-0 2-3 Conversions 1-1 1-1 5-0 2-1 1-0 2-0 0-1 3-0 2-0 1-3 Final Score 7-13 13-7 53-2 20-7 13-0 14-6 9-7 21-12 20-0 13-21 Crowd 41,000 32,000 13,000 37,000 33.000 26,000 22,000 17,000 16,000 95,000 [265] » o ihe team ■ The Nebraska band marching in the famous Tournament of Roses parade made a big hit with the crowd as it did everywhere it performed. I fl victory could not have brought a finer reception than the student body gave No- braoka gridders. i i LEW " Coach Lewandowski . . . Nebraska basketballers reach unexpected heights. Nebraska ' s basketball squad opened the season against South Da- kota and lost in an overtime game. The next v eek Marquette invaded Lin- coln and was outclassed in a slow game. A newcomer to the schedule, Kentucky, was Nebraska ' s next victim in a thrilling finish, 40-39. This was the last game for Coach Browne, since he reported for active National Guard duty January first. A. J. Lewandowski succeeded Browne as cage mentor. Minnesota overcame a stubborn Ne- braska team, 43-36, before the Scarlet headed west during the Christmas holidays. California nudged the Hus- kers in a close game, 30-24 at Berkeley, and the following night Stanford out- scored Nebraska, 47-36. Oregon State handed the touring Huskers their fourth straight defeat, 61-38. Following the Beaver game the cagers journeyed to Pasadena to see the Rose Bowl game. Nebraska ended non-confer- ence play against Wisconsin, and the year ' s Big Ten champs displayed a su- perior brand of basketball in winning 46-31. SECOND ROW ]. Fitzgibbon, I. Thompson, C. Vacanti, H. Goelze, J. Hay. L Livingston LOWER ROW Coach fl Lewandowski, M Young. S Held, H. Randall, D Fitz, L King, E Dees. [2681 and the court season . . . The Cornhuskers opened conference play against Kansas State and got off to a winning start, 33-23. Oklahoma measured the Scarlet the next week, 40- 29, after a thrilling first half. Kansas State stopped the Huskers on an off night at Manhattan, and then Nebraska began to display a real brand of basketball. Missouri fell before the smooth working Huskers, 40-29, with Fitz leading the way. In the following games, Iowa State dropped her col- ors. In the first one Nebraska won a 28-34 victory, and came from behind to win the second, 41-36. Kansas, paced by Engleman, broke the Husker winning streak, 44-38. Fitz collected 15 points to pace the Huskers to an ex- citing 38-36 win over Missouri in mid-February. The next week Oklahoma held a 17 point half time lead, but in the second half an inspired Husker crew began to hit the hoop and Young counted, with seconds remaining, to win the game, 43-42. In the last game of the year for the Huskers, Kansas, after a slow start, commanded a 27-23 half time margin. In the final eight minutes the Huskers rallied to bring the crowd to its feet until the finish. With a minute remaining Engleman broke a 52-52 deadlock. Held ' s free throw narrowed the gap, but Kansas won the thriller 55-53 on Allen ' s gratis toss. Engleman and Held tied m their scoring duel with 24 points apiece. Kansas dropped her last two games and tied with Iowa State for the Conference Crown. The Huskers finished in second place followed by Okla- homa, Kansas State and Missouri. Two fine ball players ended their career after the Kansas game. Al Randall and Don Fitz regular performers the past three years will be sorely missed when drills begin next fall. Iowa State, on a basis of offense and defense, represented the Big Six in the N C A A play- offs. Fitzgibbon, forward . . . Thompson, forward . . . Randall, center . . . Held, guard . . . Livingston, forward . . . Fitz, guard . . . Held stops short . . . fl jump shot against Okla- homa . . . The opening tip-off in the Kansas game. Lyle King, center . . . Charles Vacanti, guard . . . Hortman Goetze, forward .... Max Young, forward .... Kline, K. U. guard, pulls av ay from Fitzgibbon in mix-up under Husker basket . . . Fitz goes high for a rebound. Basketball Statistics NON CONFERENCE RECORD Nebr. Opponent 39 South Dakota 35 Marquette 40 Kentucky Opp. Score 40 20 39 36 Minnesota 43 24 -. California U 30 46 Stanford 57 38 Oregon State 81 31 - Wisconsin _ 46 INDIVIDUAL SCORING NON-CONFERENCE GAMES games 8 8 7 Name Fitz Held Livingston Thompson 8 Randall 7 Young 7 Fitzgibbon 8 Goetze 8 Hay 5 Vacanti 4 King 4 Greene 1 fouls 15 5 12 12 16 7 10 8 2 points 71 69 33 28 21 21 17 12 G G 3 2 CONFERENCE RECORD Nebr. Opponent Opp. Score 33 Kansas State 23 29 . Oklahoma 40 32 Kansas State 35 40 Missouri 29 38 Iowa State 34 41 Iowa State ..._ 36 38 Kansas 44 38 Missouri 36 43... Oklahoma 42 53... Kansas 55 INDIVIDUAL SCORING CONFERENCE GAMES games 10 10 Name Held Fitz Randall 10 Fitzgibbon 10 Thompson 10 Livingston 10 Goetze 10 Young 9 King 2 Hay 1 fouls 17 22 31 23 20 16 8 4 points 97 86 65 51 29 23 21 13 [270] Le ' l to right: Hilgert, Oldfield. Coac ' : Hagelin. Hull. Woods, Edward: Lambert, Foster. Rohman. Worden Swimming — Coach Pete Hagelm ' s swim- ming team showed strength m winning all of the scheduled dual meets held prior to the Conference Championships. Gnnnell, Carleton, Kansas State, Iowa State, Okla- homa, and Kansas were the victims. Iowa State won its fourth consecutive champion- ship when the Nebraska 400-yard free- style team was disqualified, although the Huskers, who placed third, would have been assured of a tie for honors if it had not been for the disqualification. Worden in diving and Oldfield ' s record perform- ance in the backstroke were the only firsts, but Edwards, Hull, Hilgert, Rohman, V oods, and Lambert added points for Ne- braska, and were standouts during the year. Wrestling — Nebraska ' s wrestling squad, under the tutelage of Jerry Adam, experi- enced a dismal season after injuries had hit the squad early m the campaign. Only three veterans were on hand, although the team had a number of newcomers. The Huskers opened the season with a tour through the East, meeting Kent University, Temple, Franklin and Marshall, and Iowa. The Huskers dropped five dual matches after the eastern trip and concluded the season by placing fourth in the Conference Meet, scoring 18 points. Iowa State was first with 35 points, followed by Kansas State and Oklahoma. Kuska, Cockle, and Jackman were finalists in their respective weight classes for the Huskers. Left lo right: Coach fldom, Terry, Cockle. Shellberg, De- busk, Smith. Rodman. Shaw, McConnell, Kuska, Jackman " FLYING SPIKES " Nebraska ' s Smutz wins conference high hurdles. The Kansas and Drake Relays in mid-April saw Nebraska ' s track team off to a successful start in outdoor competition. In two dual meets held before the Conference championships, the Hus- kers won over Iowa State and Kansas State. In the Big Six Meet, held in Lincoln, the Huskers won the title with a total of 58.1 points, and were followed by Oklahoma with 49, Kansas State with 38.6, Missouri with 35.2, Kansas with 23, and Iowa State with 21.1. The Huskers, largely a sophomore outfit, placed in all but three of the events they entered. Individual performers included Littler, who won the 440 and took second in the 220; Smutz, who won the 120 yard high hurdles and took fourth in the 220 yard low hurdles; and Kahler, who placed second in the 220 yard low hurdles, fifth in the high hurdles, and tied for fourth in the high jump. Brooks finished second in the mile run, and Hunt tied for first in the pole vault. In the field events Wibbels set a new con- ference record in the discus, hurling the plate 160 feet 51 4 inches; he also took second in the shotput, and a third in the javelin throw. Prochaska took second m the discus, and Grote set a new Big Six record in the javelin with a cast of 216 feet 4 inches. The Oklahoma Aggie Missouri Valley Championship squad fell be- fore the Huskers 72-59 in a dual meet to bring to a close a very successful outdoor campaign for the Scarlet and Cream. Prochaska throv s the discus. Ilusker relaymcn exchange the baton. Bill Smutz broad jumps. [2721 « !5 tMJ FOURTH ROW W. Nye, L Goldensiein, H Lun; G Hbel, U. Chaloupka. THIRD ROW H. Rohn. I. Davis. B, Smutz, H. Brooks, H. Hunt, D, Nannen. SECOND ROW: R. Connors, H, Grote, W, Cook, M. Cluck, L. Walker, D. Garrels, E. Littler. LOWER ROW: B. Kahler. H, Scott, flsst. Coach Petz. Coach Weir. Trainer Dees, E. Wibbels, R, Prochaska Hunt clears the bar. Nebraska ' s track team continued her winning ways and captured the Big Six Indoor Title after a brilliant indoor season. The Illinois Relays opened the season and Littler, Gmn, Schleich, and Hunt won firsts, and Smutz and Blue took a third and fourth in that meet. The Huskers clinched the re- maining dual meets against Kansas State and Oklahoma in the Conference Championship. Ne- braska aces set four of the new conference marks and scored 47 points. Missouri was second with 26, Kansas State third with 20.5, and Oklahoma, Iowa State, and Kansas State followed. Smutz won the two hurdle races and established new marks in each event, and Hunt set a new record in winning the pole vault. Littler set a new mark in the 440, after taking third in the 60-yard dash. Sophomore Ginn took first in the mile run and second in the 880. Blue and Schleich placed first and second in the shot-put. [273] ihiiskpr n« i i PLAY BALI!! f 9 BACK ROW: O. Tegtmeier, V, Thomsen, W, Gableman, S- Held, B. Garey, E- Swanson, L .. :;, H. Truscotl. FRONT ROW: L. Ray, C. Hurley, J. McDermott, D, Wilson, fl. Schmode, F. Rubino, B. Searle, Coach Knight. Inclement weather, a late spring, which cut down early outdoor workouts, and numerous injuries throughout the season were definite handicaps for Coach Wilbur Knight ' s Nebraska baseball team this year. On the eve of their opening game of the season against Luther College, the Huskers lost the services of veteran shortstop Bernie Le- master, who broke a bone in his leg m sliding practice, and was lost for the season. Despite the break-up of a fine in- field combination, the Huskers won a thrilling opening game from the Lutherans, 4-3. The next two games of the first road trip were with Iowa State, and the Cyclones tripped Nebraska, winning the first game m the late innings, 5-3, and the second game, 8-2. The inclement weather, which dogged the diamond nine all season, prevailed in the next two conference games with the University of Missouri, and the Huskers dropped a double header in the rain, 7-5 and 8-2. After journeying to Minneapolis, rain again interfered, and two non-conference games with the University of Minnesota were called off. The first weekend in May the Scarlet invaded Kansas University and won both of their games, 9-6 and 7-6. The following weekend Nebraska and Kansas State split at Lincoln, with the Aggies winning the Husker Bench: the Husker mentor surveys the crowd. [274] first game and the Huskers copping the second, 11-1. Iowa State defeated Nebraska at Lincoln in a pair of contests as the Huskers were forced to use a make-shift lineup due to further injuries. Later that week the Huskers lost a fine ball game in the last two innings at Stillwater, Oklahoma, against the Aggies, 7-3. The Oklahoma University nine, pride of the conference, measured the Huskers 9-0 and 5-2 in the rain at Norman in the succeeding two days. Ne- braska concluded a disappointing season the latter part of May in Lincoln, losing two games to the Rocky Mountain Conference Champion, Colorado. Final conference results found Oklahoma at the head of the list with 9 victories and 1 loss. Kansas State with 8 and 4 was second, followed by Missouri with 6 and 4, Iowa State with 6 and 5, Nebraska with 3 and 9, and Kansas with 1 and 10. Outstanding newcomers to the Husker line-up were Sid Held and Bob Searle, pitchers. Cliff Hurley, catch- er, and Warren Gableman and Len Van Buskirk, outfield- ers. Dow Wilson, John McDermott, Al Schmode, Frank Rubino, and Vernon Thomson were among the letter win- ners who finished their varsity competition last season. Im- proved play among all the Big Six teams was a noted achievement during the 1940 season. Colorado batter takes one Schmode hits the dirt rmai mslructions Double stretch! Thomsen beats out an infield hit. [2751 Newkirk studies Captain Mow- bray ' s putting form. In back, left to right, golfers Spomer, Hyland, Tollman, Wiedman, and Blythe. GOIF TENNIS With one letterman returning, Coach Ed Newkirk ' s links team started slowly, but prior to the Conference Championships turned in several fine performances in dual competition. The Conference Meet, held in Lincoln, was hampered by inclement weather, and scores were relatively high. Iowa State ' s foursome came through with the lowest team total to win the Champion- ship, followed by Oklahoma. Nebraska and Kansas deadlocked for third, followed by Missouri and Kansas State. Bill Mow- bray of the Huskers, with 153 lor 36 holes, turned in the second best individual per- formance of the meet, trailing Iowa State ' s Billy Hall by two strokes. Nebraska ' s net squad opened the sea- son against Kansas State, and defeated the Aggies 5-1. In five other dual matches prior to the Big Six Championships held in Lincoln, the Huskers emerged victorious. In the Conference meet, Oklahoma won four final matches to win the title, amass- ing 16 points. The Huskers were runners- up in three singles, and two doubles matches and took second place with 1 1 points. Iowa State with 6 points was third, followed by Kansas State, Kansas and Missouri. The Husker foursome an- nexed a 4-2 decision over Minnesota in the closing dual meet of the season. Left to right: Netmen Eberline, Huston, Coach Peden, flnkeny and Rundle. Beta netmen Leon Davis, George Cockle, and Keith Howard annexed the tennis cup . . . Phi Delfs championship football team went through an un- defeated season, . . flGR loses to the volley ball champs, Phi Kappa Psi, in a hard-fought game . . . flTO and Sigma Nu water polo teams clash in the coliseum pool. . . . Alpha Sigs battle SflE ' s in Class fl basketball. . . . close tip-off in the exciting Class B basketball tournament. MEN ' S INTRAMURALS The Intramural Athletic Department, under the supervision of Harold Petz and Rollie Homey, is an integral part of the University athletic program. Its objective of providing athletic exercise for those students who do not compete on the varsity teams has met with enthusiastic response. The fraterni- ties have long participated in Intramurals, but the program was only recently enlarged to offer facili- ties to unafiliated students. Appropriate awards are given to the fraternity winning each individual sport, and points are given for participation in each. The Greek houses vie for the Jack Best Trophy, given annually to the fraternity amassing the largest number of points in all sports. Barb team winners m each sport are awarded individual medals. Twenty-five houses entered touch football teams in the fraternity division. Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Phi Epsilon, having proved the class of the field, met m the finals, with the Phi Delts emerg- ing victorious. The Beta tennis team conquered the Dehs in the finals to win that sport. The Betas and the Sig Alphs reached the finals of the golf tournament, but inclement weather forced post- ponement of the championship match until spring. In the men ' s volleyball finals, the Phi Psis defeated the D. U. ' s. Men ' s basketball was the most popular of all winter sports, and there was a hotly contested race in all leagues. In Class A, Farm House won the title from Delta Upsilon, and in Class B, the Theta Xi ' s came through with a surprising win to INTRAMURAIS take the championship from the Phi Gams. The A T O water polo team was too strong for the op- position, and the Sigma Nu ' s were downed in the finals. After a heated month of play in Barb touch football, the K K K Club and the Termites reached the finals. The Tri-K ' s came through in champion- ship game to win. Volleyball was the second sport on the Barb calendar, and sixteen teams entered. Davis Hall swept through all opposition to win, downing Dark Horse in the championships. En- thusiasm in basketball ran high and a record num- ber of teams competed. The Angels proved the strongest of all, winning the championship from the Dark Horse club in a close game. Pmg pong, track, tennis, and softball are the sports remaining on the spring calendar for the Barbs. Beta Theta Pi last year annexed the Jack Best Trophy for supremacy in Intramurals. This year, with six sports played off and five remaining. Alpha Tau Omega is leading the parade, although the race is close. Sigma Phi Epsilon and Delta Upsilon are second and third, with Phi Delt and Phi Psi fourth and fifth. Handball stars of D U and Kappa Sig fight it out. ... a newcomer to intramurals, bowling, provides thrills for both players and spectators. . . . Zeta Beta Tau and Delta Upsilon battle for ping pong supremacy. . . . trackmen glide over the high hurdles in one of the qualifying heats. ... a " photo " start in the track meet ' s fifty yard dash. . . . Betas clamp down on Sigma Nus in the Softball season ' s opening game. - ir- ,»i-i " Wc o nzn ± NJ hotti [279] FIFTH ROW: L. RuUa, M. Clymer, M. Mann, B. Daniels, I, Johnson, R. Robertson, E. Kubik, W. Gimmestad, FOURTH ROW: E, Willmann. V, Pugh, M. Trumble, V, Bischop, G. Binning, B. Stoops, M, Stewart, D. Martin, M, McKee, THIRD ROW H, Copple, M. Hartz, B. Flebbe, K. Martin, B. flskey, J. MacAllister, R. Myers, J. Mickey, SECOND ROW: J, W. Danielson, R, Seng, fl. Mueller, E. Sprague, K. Kellison, M- Freeman, E. Linscott, M. Martin, D. Patterson. LOWER ROW C. I. Rausch, S, B, Toman, F. Thompson, M, Lee, E. Kealy, C, L. Montgomery, L. K Alwoy, N, M Miner. PHYS. ED. CLUB To promote a professional spirit among women students majoring or minoring in the department of physical education is the prime aim of the Physical Education Club. This year the club sponsored social dancing les- sons for both men and women students, and was responsible for the sale of badminton equipment and modern dance costumes. The club ' s study room in Grant Memorial Hall was redecorated this year as a project of the Home Economics department. Established for the first time this year is the W. A. A. Council on the agri- cultural campus, with Mrs. Jean Danielson as faculty advisor. Ruth Fair- ley is the first president of the council. A varsity team organized by this group has defeated the city campus team in both soccer, baseball and Ne- braska ball, although by a close margin. The Council has been very ac- tive in promoting the sport activities of W. A. A. on the agricultural campus. AG. W.A.A. [280] SECOND ROW fi. flrbilman, J. Tinker, B, Flebbe, D, Martin, M, Reed, LOWER ROW: K. Kellison, R, Coordes, C, L. Montgomery, B. Wait, B, flskey. Individual sports in women ' s intramural competition are under the di- rection of the W. A. A. Sports Board. Members of this board are selected by the W. A, A. Council. Working directly with the council, the Sports Board directs competition among organized groups. Throughout the school year, sororities and independent groups participate in the tournaments. Major sports include baseball, Nebraska ball, bowling, and swimming. Ping pong, badminton, tennis, archery, and deck tennis are the minor sports. SPORTS BOARD INTRAMURAL BOARD Each sorority and barb group which participates in intramural sports is represented on the Intramural board. Major games are played at five o ' clock each day while minor games are arranged by the contenders. After the completion of each tournament, outstanding players are chosen to play on the varsity team. Winner this year of the W. A. A. plaque pre- sented to the sorority highest in intramural competition was Kappa Alpha Theta. Delta Gamma received second place. THIRD ROW B Meyer, J. Hecker, L. Bertelson, B. Douglas. SECOND ROW: J, Hakanson, R. Seng, I, Geddes, B. Heckman, fl, Daskovsky. FIRST ROW: D. Miller, L. Miller, B. Wait, C. L. Montgomery, G, Gimple, V. Long. [2811 Women at Nebraska have the chance to participate in many varied sports. In an arch- ery class three girls try their aim at hitting the bulls-eye ... It takes lots of practicing to perfect a backhand. Backboards and nets for such purposes are provided in Grant Me- morial Hall . . . Members of Orchesis spend their time w orking out highly-effective inter- pretive dances. [282] Most popular of all women ' s sports, both as a class and as an intramural activity, is bowl- ing. Here one of the many ardent fans gets set to roll a strike . . . Baseball is a much- played game in spring and fall. Each after- noon finds scores of girls in the field east of Sosh . . . Tanksterettes, the swimming club, holds frequent telegraphic meets with other mid-west universities. [283] Memorial Stadium " 35 -T» =irs-tr e ' J Thousands of screaming, cheer- ing alums and students tri- umphantly burned the Missouri Tiger at the pre-Homeccming rally. J great rallied to cheer the Cornhuskers on to victory. During formal season you danced to such bonds as Lou Breese and Count Basie. Then came spring, you deserted dancing for picnics and loved college life. i [287] N BEAUTY I E E N S Pa c 289 THE SOCIAL WHIRL l ' a!»e 29 jDEaiiiu 4J P ¥ usEn± George Petty George Petty, creator of the famous Petty Girls, chose Nebraska ' s 19-11 beauty queens. The Corn- iiusker extends its thanks to hir.i for giving it the benefit of his knowledge of beautiful women. DAY OF A BEAUTY QUEEN What makes a queen a queen? Per- haps this typical day in the life of one of them will solve the riddle Up at 7:30, then that important ritual of mak- ing-up for Nebraska winds and Ne- braska men Please, a little more at- tention to the lecture Required or- deal for beauty— -Queens at Nebraska are beautiful but not dumb — 3:00 coke in the grill, to see and be seen They date the most eligible bachelors on the campus, an average of five times a v eek 12:30. Need wo say more? — And so to bed. After the bull session, eight hours of sleep. I [290] The common things in life are good enough for Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Marie An- derson, a Home Economics major from Lin- coln. Any food is her favorite, olives and cu- cumbers excepted; cooking and making her own clothes are her favorite hobbies; and talking is her favorite pastime. Marie wants her ideal man to be blond with blue eyes, have a sense of humor, play basketball, and be six-feet-four tall. No luck, though, fellows, she ' s already found him. ' »•? 1291] A freshman in Arts and Sciences College ihis year, blond Virginia Ford wears the key of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Campus athletic enthusiasts may often see " Dinny " actively participating in her favorite sports, tennis, swimming, and rifle marksmanship. Her fa- vorite food is steak; her favorite color, blue; her favorite fraternity, A.T.O. A Lincoln girl, Virginia says she has no particular ambi- tions, but her friends rarely find her idle. I 292 I The future plans of blond Pat Herming- haus, nineteen year old Teachers College sophomore, center around dancing. A profes- sional dancer now, Pat hopes to make a per- manent job of it in the future, preferably in big-city stage shows. It ' s not all dance rou- tines for this Alpha Phi, though, for she takes time to play baseball, swim, and picnic; and perhaps to work on her secret ambition of finding a five-minute route to South Bend. V I Alice McCampbell is an eighteen year old lass from Omaha. A tall, attractive brunette, Alice prefers red in her clothing, steak and mushrooms in her diet. She con- fesses to an inane desire to ride on a fire engine, but m her more sane moments she fixes clocks and watches — just for the fun of it! For recreation, Alice swims, picnics, knits, and dances. Kappa Alpha Theta claims this Scotch lassie. Nineteen year old Betty Malone likes thoughtful people, has a yen for traveling, and hopes someday to go to Hawaii, perhaps to gather material for the short stories she would like to write. Betty likes walking, danc- ing, readmg, and tuna fish sandwiches; and is collecting books for a library of her own. She prefers simplicity in dress, would rather wear black and white than anything else. Cortland is her home. [295] Blond Margery Stewart, an Omaha lass, can be found most any dark night just riding around m the rain — probably looking for fresh strawberry shortcake. Nineteen years old, a Teacher ' s College student majoring in Physical Education, Marge shows a particu- lar fondness for shooting and swimming; well, almost any outdoor sport. Has an ambi- tion to become an architect, but the math has her stumped. Wears the pin of Alpha Chi Omega. [296] oaiaL N Wk [ t£i2ai ■n-:lli ' THE WEEK-ENDS .... house-parties with novel themes .... hour dances .... football games. . . .Homecoming. . . . trips to out-state clashes, Minnesota, Kan- sas, Oklahoma .... winter formats . . . .the Military Ball .... the Mortar Board Party .... basketball games in the Coliseum .... visits to the home town .... sleigh rides and hay rack rides . . . picnics in Penn Woods . . . South Bend sprees beneath the sun and or stars .... the Calumet at Ashland on the way home .... Freddie ' s .... the Tasty .... The " Yum- Yum " .... bridge and poker games .... movies .... bowling .... golf driving ranges .... tennis .... the Turnpike .... spring formals .... open houses .... relaxation .... frantic last minute studying . . . sleeping late Sunday mornings. . . . THE MUSIC . . . sweet swing . . . " I ' ll Never Smile Again " . . . " Frenesi " ... " I Hear a Rhapsody " . . . " High on a Windy Hill " . . . Glenn Miller . . . Kay Kyser . . . up-to- date revivals of old classics . . . the Andrews sisters . . . the Conga . . . boogie- woogie . . . Count Basie . . . Jan Savitt . . . Gene Krupa . . . " Tuxedo Junction " . . . " Beat Me Daddy, Eight to the Bar " . . . " Pennsylvania 6-5000 " . . ASCAP-BMI feud that backfired on ASCAP . . . poor " Jeannie with the Light Brown Hair " ... in- creasing popularity of patriotic tunes . . . fraternity serenades . . . the Ivy Day Sing . . . Coed Follies and Kosmet Klub shows . . . " Oh She Reels and She rocks " . . . greater college-age appreciation of Philharmonic music .... " juke " boxes everywhere . . . THE UNUSUAL ... a Hollywood movie company coming to NU to film " Cheers for Miss Bishop " , from a novel by Nebraska ' s own Bess Streeter Aldrich . . . the Rose Bowl bid with so many rallies disrupting classes . . . three new buildings on the campus — the long-awaited and wanted library, a women ' s dorm at Ag, and a new armory . . . the invasion of 694 Stephen ' s College " susies " , giving Nebraska men an earful of southern drawls and an eyeful of finishing school faces . . . the spring Kosmet Klub show which broke a tradition and allowed coeds in the cast . . . and the 1941 CORNHUSKER, which broke another tradition by holding to its picture deadline, and came out earlier than ever before, we hope . . . THE PATTER . . . slang expressions culled from radio, movie, and magazine sources . . . " Hello Joe, whaddya know? " . . . " spook " . . . . " jive " . . . . " on the beam " . . . " You talked me into it " , . . " Beat me daddy, I ate the bar " . . . .Chris Petersen ' s Scrap Irony column coming out with rare bits of wisdom. . " The modern girl ' s ambition is to go with every Tom, Dick, and marry " . . . .What the firefly said when she backed into an electric fan, " Delighted, no end " . . .sorority frosh cultivating such lingo as, " That ' s no lie " . . . " You ' re not just a woofin ' " ... the college Joe ' s favorite, " Shoot your chass ' s to me, lassie " . . . " Give it back to the Indians " . . .and, " I want to be a captain, too " . . . THE POLITICS . . . greater interfraternity alliance against increasing barb power . . .Blaine Sloan. . .Grant Reed. . .Dorothy Jean Bryan and The Barb, party organ v;-ith a " barb " to its editorials. . .the Interhouse Council ' s official political backing of barb women . . . John McDermott, first senior class president in many years to really take his job seriously. . .organization of the new Senior Council. . .squab- bles bctv een Greeks and Barbs before, during, and after elections. . .setting up of a Sccrclary of Interfraternity Affairs. . alleged sorority coalition behind a can- didate for Prom Girl . . . Big-Six Student Council conclave at Nebraska . . . and the sincere attempt of Innocents and Mortar Boards to make students more univer- sity conscious . . . THE FASHIONS. . .saddle shoes and anklets. . .bright sweaters. . .white silk shirts . . .plaids and checks. . .little girl hair ribbons and pinafores. . .suits with mascu- line lines . . . reversible raincoats . . . high rubber boots . . . the military influence . . . navy blue suits and coats accented by crests, epaulets, chevrons, eagles, and gold braid. . .the covered-up look for formal evening wear. . .sequins. . .darker nail polish . . . pompadours . . . FOR THE MEN . . . whipcord and tweed sports jack- ets with contrasting slacks. . .good looking sweaters. . .many soft fuzzy ones. . . more and more saddle shoes ... an onslaught of beige gabardine trench coats . . . white formal evening jackets. . .longer hair-cuts. . .and crew-cuts. . . riE XEnd: %sina± o THE TRAVEL.... a long-remembered Rose Bowl migration via special train, jalopy, and thumb ... bringing to 9000 the total number of miles traveled by the football team. . .latest " get-you-theres " the Beta Model A ' s, Jessica and Pluto, the Phi Delt ' s yellow species of same, and the Phi Psi " automobile " — a floor-board and some wheels. . .lots of convertibles. . .everyone wanting to " get away from it all " , then going to Ashland or South Bend, thirty miles distant. . .Easter vaca- tion excursions to Estes for skiing. . .jaunts to Chicago and Kansas City. . .quick whip-ups to Omaha, with the Zephyr back on Sunday nights. . . .spring upturn in the bicycle-renting trade. . and feet just as good as ever for sprinting about the campus . . . THE " AMOUR " . . indispensable part of college life. . . .thriving best on spring picnics. . .not as many spectacular doings as usual this year. . . .fewer big tri- angles. . .fewer pins returned. . .average number of pins per sorority approxi- mately nine, with at least one diamond in every house. . .the D.U. ' s hung more pins than any other fraternity, seventeen of their badges being out of circula- tion. . .romantic affairs highlighted by flash-bulb photos candidly snapped at midnight by Awgwan cameramen along sorority row. . .many marriages halted by conscription. . .others hastened. . .two Mortar Boards middle-aisling it before school began and another just before Christmas. . .but only one Innocent taking the fatal leap. . , SECOND ROW. L. E. Brenm, I. Brinogar, R. Wheeler, B. Smith. LOWER ROW: S. Zocholl, K. Gilmore, G. Richmond, R. H. Miller. 7 aimEX± ail Greater individual cooperation than ever marked the annual Farmers ' Fair held May 3 on the Ag campus. Innovations were the rally dance given in the Union, the invitation to out-state high school groups to attend, and the Kangaroo Court. The latter passed sentence on all who shirked their work as well as those men not wearing overalls— culprits uncerimoniously dunked in the stock tank. Goddess of Agriculture Sylvia Zocholl reigned over the affair, m which all depart- ments of the College of Agriculture were represented. City college cowboys also won many Horse Show and Rodeo honors from their " country cousins. " Butch Luther plays polo in the approved fashion. . . The old confidence gome. . . Winning equestriennes draw rein for presentation of awards. . . " Cowboy Pet.sch takes first honors in steer-riding. SECOND ROW: D. B. Whelan. M. Haamonl. J. Ca:ler. LOWER ROW: F. Hamer, M. Tesar, J. Shaughnessy, V. Brown. Comics and radio provided inspiration for the winning skits in the annual CoU- Agri-Fun show, held last November 16. Best among the eight skits was Farm House with " Dogpatch Saves the World " , while the Ag College Boarding Club was second with " Radio Book Review " , featuring " Gone with the Wmd " . Hackman House took honors among the curtain acts with " Cory, Seedy, and Cider — the Apple Sis- ters " , and Erwin Klein ' s saxophone solos brought him second place honors. One of the most important activities on the Ag College campus, this year marked the twelfth successive production of the or- ganization. flGR ' s " take-oif " the Student Health. . . Farm House Yokums brought Dogpatch to life. . . The inevitable pony chorus. . . flCBC ' s version of GWTW. . . . Erwin Klein and his comic sax. ( oLL-c:rl-cj%i- un Lou Breese furnished the music. [ {iLitaxij J jaLL " There ' s something about a soldier " , and the 1940 Military Ball gave spectators and uniform- minded coeds an excellent opportunity to " oh " and " ah " over Uncle Sam ' s junior officers. Formally inaugurating the winter social sea- son, the highly successful ball marked the pre- sentation of Maurine Malster as Nebraska ' s thirty-second Honorary Colonel. Preceding the entrance of the cadet officers and their sponsors, the Pershing Rifles crack drill squad executed a series of intricate man- uals. The entire company of officers and their partners stood at attention during the black-out and barrage which freed the Honorary Colonel from her prison castle upon the stage. Miss Malster and Cadet Brigade Colonel Forrest Behm then led the grand march around the coliseum. The R. O. T. C. band and orchestra played the first number, then gave way to Lou Breese and his orchestra. The two Colonels emerge from the arch of sabers. [3041 Maurine Malster and Forrest Behm led the Grand March. The Colonels pay their respects to the Governor. . . Governor and Mrs. Cochran were among the patrons and patronesses. . . R uniformed doorman and a canopied entrance added glamour to the occasion. . . Cadets and sponsors follow the Colonels through the arch of sabers. flee Brigode furnished the music. o Leap year comes just once m four, but the Mortar Board party gives the gals an annual opportunity to turn tables on the men of the campus. Although the 1940 dance on Friday, December 13, was as highly successful as those of previous years, after it was over the coeds sighed with relief and were willing to go back to being the weaker sex. With dinner consisting of anything from a yum-yum to steak, and transportation anything from milk-wagons to dog-teams, the men suf- fered a good share of the evening ' s fun before they ever got to the dance. Coeds also had an opportunity to demon- strate their artistic ability m designing unique corsages, and their bizarre creations added much to the color of the coliseum as v ell as the amusement of spectators. Presentation of the six eligible bachelors was a new feature of the affair. Elected by vote of all women students at fall elections were Jack Stewart, Bob Burruss, John Mason, Bob Sand- The Mortar Board Party ig always the time for something new and something different. Here we find an impromptu picnic in the middle of the dance floor. Nebraska ' s six most eligible bachelors, G. Knight, J, Stewart, B. Burruss, J. Mason, B. Sandberg, and D Gellatly. In front stand Ruth Trumbly and Norma Clark who escorted the bachelors to the stage. berg, Bus Knight, and Dick Gellatly. These men were picked out by spotlight as they were dancing v ith their dates, escorted to the band- stand by pages, and presented with a personal date book. Music for the affair was furnished by Ace Brigode and his Virginians. flee and his band swing out for an appreciative crowd. - •rlN ' ' :» stHm- ' Count Basie furnished the music. I ,S Co ' [308] lo % CpriO The last formal of the se ason went off v ith a bang and a boogie-woogie on March 7 when Count Basie played for the Junior-Senior Prom in the coliseum. Prov- ing at last that big " name " bands can bal- ance the party budget, the affair was bet- ter managed than in many previous years. Highlight of the evening was the pre- sentation of Betty Ann Nichols as 1941 Prom Girl. Formally and informally dressed coup- les, colored and white, showed a party spirit rarely found at big university form- als, and 300 spectators hung over the bal- cony to get a top viev of Basie ' s celebrated band. 1941 Prom Girl, Betty Ann Nicholc Checkroom rush holds no horrors for Heavy Day. Gilbert Hueftle and John McDermott escort the Prom Girl to the floor. Intorfraternity Ball committee is composed of members of the Interfraternity Council. Left to right are E. Wintroub, J. Castle, J. Cole, C. Petersen, J. McDougal. iJnts7iTXats.%nitu J aLL Long skirts and stiff shirts were left home in the closet when students went to the In- terfraternity Ball on February 15. In order that the university may have at least one informal break during the formal season, the affair is sponsored annually by the In- terfraternity Council. The coliseum was decorated with the lighted crests of campus fraternities, and Joe Sanders, the " Ole Left Hander " , fur- nished music for the crowd. Dancers also had an opportunity to hear " The Music Goes ' Round and ' Round " sung by its com- poser and introducer. Red Hodgson, a member of the orchestra. Joe Sanders furnished the music. Interfraternity Ball-goers take time out for the " pause that refreshes ' dancers sans tuxes, sens formats. JViqlit Greatest center of activity for Nebraska students is their Student Union building. Hundreds throng to its modern cafeteria weekly . . . patient couples stand in line for tickets to the popular weekend dances . . . then " swing out " on the ballroom floor . . . every couple sits out a dance or two . . . many organizations choose the Union for their dances . . . students flock to the Union lounge with its easy chairs and radio . . . a rapidly growing library, the Book Nook, receives constant use . . . busiest spot is the Union Corn Crib, where the campus " cokes. " n O rsiii m ■» ,t y « ■- ■ ' L. r in.. A The boys who made the crowd roar. Cheerleaders Wiley, Worden, and Dosek are in the air, and kneeling in front are Svoboda, Jensen, and Kuppinger. DL6 %Oi idc c oax± eut?-r - ' ; af " IJobrcGka ' c carJ Gcction dioplayo its rz come to the invading Missouri Tigers. c . oniEaoniLna October 25th and 26th brought back over 1,000 Nebraska alumni for a week-end of fun on the campus. Re- newing acquaintances and reliving their college days, the grads had an opportunity to watch present-day stu- dents work and play. At the pre-game rally Friday eve- ning approximately 3,000 cheering ans watched a huge bonfire consume the Missouri Tiger. Not only was the Rival honorary presidents shake hands over the Missouri Bell, while Betty O ' Shea and Ralph Worden guard Nebraska ' s Victory Bell. . . . Phi Delt ' s winning " massacre " . . . Delta Gamma ' s sideshow . . . The Pep Queen re- ceives flowers from Chancellor Boucher. . . Frosh tug to throw away their red caps. d axniua [ victim destroyed in effigy, but the Jones Boys donned football garb the next afternoon to insure complete annihilation of Old Mizzou, thereby erasing the memory of a rather inefficient job the year before. Saturday evening at the Homecoming dance, sponsored jointly by Corncobs and Tassels, several thousand couples danced to the music of Louis Panico and his band. At the door students cast ballots and elected Jean Christie 1940 Pep Queen. She was crowned by Betty O ' Shea, ' 39 Queen, and Yell King Ralph Worden. House decorations for Homecoming attracted Lincoln residents to the campus throughout the weekend. Phi Delta Thota won the fraternity di- vision v ' ith a struggling tiger being forced into a buzz sav . Alpha Chi Omega was the winner among sororities with a house-high Sherlock Holmes " tracking down " Missouri. Second places were taken by Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Gamma. The Homecoming Party is planned by a committee com- posed of several Corncobs and Tassels. Members of this year ' s committee were (standing) ]. Gayer, B. O ' Shea, ft. Mills, B. Smith, N. Burn, J. Selzer and (seated) G. McMurtrey, M. Miller, ' W. Basye, B. Howley, G. Spahn, lean Christie, 1940-41 Pep Queen. " Dobbie " and " Forrie " plant the ivy. iJuij J- aij A sunny Ivy Day was the setting for the presentation of Priscifla Wicks as 1940 May Queen. Pat Sternberg VT-as masked presi- dent of Mortar Board for this year, and Bob Aden was " tapped " president of Innocents. Adna Dobson and Forrest Behm, senior and junior class presidents, planted the tradi- tional ivy, while Bryce Smith spoke of the university ' s future in the annual oration. Kappa Alpha Theta won the Intersoror- ity Sing for the fourth consecutive time; men ' s competition was v on by Alpha Tau Omega. George Gostas g o e : down. . . Happy Thetas. Bryce Smith orates. the Sing. Fiji ' s looking smooth just before 2M m. " Theta Lips " first again. . . Five non- chalant Innocents look over future member Elton Wiley. George Royal, photographer The time has come to clear olf the desk and move out. The 1941 Cornhusker is in the hands of the printer, and ye olde ed will have a chance to catch up on his sleep. But his sleep is going to be troubled until you, the student body, express your approval of our 7ork. We ' ve tried hard to please you this year, to give you the kind of book we thought you ' d most en- joy. We ' ve tried to make it as informal as possible; we ' ve ex- perimented with new lay-out ideas, kept our copy at a min- imum. And most of all, we ' ve tried to give this book a fresh, pleasing, personality all its own. Yes, we ' ve tried hard, and now the real test must be met. If the book meets with your approval, if you like your ' 41 Cornhusker, then we are amply repaid for all our efforts. Yea, v e can even bear with dignity all the stinging insults of our gridiron prowess, so unjustly heaped upon us by the Rag staff! There are always people " behind the scones " of the reg- ular editorial staff who should receive special recognition. It v ould have been impossible to do v ithout Art Segal of the Bureau of Engraving. His cooperation v as v holc-heartcd and sincere, and very deeply appreciated. Fred Bauer of the State %■ -M " ■J!=-— .-- Hrt Sigal, Bureau ol Engraving Journal Printers worked long and hard to insure the quality of the printing. For his special interest in the book, we are very grateful. Bob Renn of Molloy Cover Co. v orked hard to pro- duce an outstanding cover. George Royal is the answer to an editor ' s prayer for a good photographer. With " Sammy " on the job, the editor ' s v orrios were considerably lightened. " Shird " and " Stev " v ero tv o of the finest managing editors anyone could ever hope for. Their management of the outer office was " a thing of beauty and a joy forever " to a harassed editor. And to all the rest of the hard-v orking staff, my sincere thanks for a job wcW done. Frer! urnal Printing Co. rsis] .. •.v..f , l ' ,k J-J WITH L. DF ] f. STUDENTS J J r. i if m ' 4L ROBEllTADEN-EDITnn " ' A V L 11 Y T U 11 11 E • MANAGER To The University Of Nebraska Students: The 1941 Cornhusker represents eight months of inten- sive work by a staff of 44 students. The printers, engravers, and cover manufacturers have put forth great efforts to make this year ' s Cornhusker even finer than those of the previous years. ;ve hope that you appreciate this and receive much enjoyment in reading and perusing through the book now and in years to come. I feel that special recognition should be given to all sorority and fraternity freshmen who have so diligently worked for liours to aid the staff in the many technic- al points involved in the publishing of a yearbook. Also, I wish to commend the splendid work turned in by the assistant business managers, Ed Calhoun, John Cockle, and Hugh Wilkins, and for the hours they spent in " rounding the pavements " . The purpose of this yearbook is to depict the life of yoLi students during the course of tiie school year. vVe attempted to do this to the greatest possible extent, not only by representing all orf,anizations etc., but also by having a large niomber of candid camera shots of every phase of school and social life. If you feel that this has been cone and the book pleases you, our efforts have been amply rewarded. Sincerely, THAT lASTS A LIFETINE ... Somewhere — in the home, on the farm, in the office, the factory or the laboratory, you will undertake a new assignment — that of learning the art of living. There are no short cuts in the completion of this new assignment. There are no " crib sheets " which will make it easy. And, there con be no taking it over if you " flunk the course. " But by following certain fundamental principles, this new assignment can be successfully completed. One of these is planning. You will be successful only when you have a " plan for living. " Your plan is the instrument of a orce which makes hopes and dreams come true. Life Insurance is such a force for it deals with the hopes and dreams upon which lives are built — dreams of security, peace of mind and indepen- dence. ANKERS WW HSuA fiy. NEBRASKA [322] 11 focus with YOUTH! OLD eslablished IDEALS, YOUNG inspiriiifi IDEAS! Till- store with the clt ' ctrif slairtvav! miLLER C PAinE [323] Beyond the Horizon... pACH new year brings a new horizon, beyond which ore concealed the realities that materialize or shatter our hopes, our dreams, our visions. It is this mystery of the future that adds zest to living and spurs man to new achievement. In 1 837, John Deere caught a vision of a better plow to turn the stubborn soils of the new west. He dreamed, he hoped, as his anvil rang day after day, night after night. Success greater than his fondest hopes lay beyond the horizon for John Deere, the blacksmith of Grand Detour. Today, the great organization that bears his name looks for- ward to new horizons, to new achievements in the creation and perfection of equipment that makes life easier and more profit- able for the man who tills the soil. Its twelve great factories with thousands of men, and its soles organization that spreads around the world are o living tribute to the man who saw be- yond the horizon of 1837. JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. - OMAHA, NEBR [324] HOMK OF MODKRN CLEANERS, INC.. 2Ui an.l C STREETS— LINCOLN LINCOLN ' S MOST MODERN CLEANING PLANT You can depend upon the MODERN CLEANERS for the highest type workmanship and service whether it be School clothes or Formal gar- ments they will have that fresh new appearance when processed by this old reliable establishment. S4N1TONE Modern Cleaners Leo Soiikiip and Dick eslover 37l!i Year in LINCOLN csjuautu Ic X Jtt a owers ccaiions Danielson Floral Co. 1306 N 2-2234 Earl Woods Dairy Stores MILK ICE CREAM BUTTER Dairy Maid Bread Dairy Maiil dandy 18 Stores " ■All Over Lincoln " [325] CA To students, and to those of Ihe University Faculty with whom we have been associated during the past two years in con- ducting the Civilian Pilot Training Program, we extend a sincere vote of thanks for a fine spirit of cooperation. The high caliber of those selected for training, the perfect coordination of Ground School instruction with Flight Training Progress, the fine record achieved by participating students, mark one of the most pleasant relationships in our 21 years of Aviation training. We look forward with interest to a continuance of this fine relation- ship in the more intensified Flight Training Program indicated for the future. U. S. GOVERNMENT APPROVED LIHCOLN AIRPLANE FLYING SCHOOL . • For Finer Cleaning • There is a difference. Smart clothes stay smart- looking longer when cleaned by our expert dry cleaning methods. 333 No. 12frh St. 2-6961 PRINTING . . . Formal Bitls Invilaliong Announrenieiits Prosjranis 3i Years of Service to the Stuilenls BOYD ' S 113 So. 14th Street Phone 2-1917 PLUMBING 1 FUEL . OIL H E AT I N C Call WENTZ 2-1293 24-Hour Service 7 Days a Week [326] YOST CAFE 1321 No. 11th St. Patronize a loyal Cornhusker follower SfiJO dwsuVL ! For MEN AND WOMEN Complete Military Army Officers ' Outfits LINCOLN ARMY STORE 202 South nth 2-4484 COMPLETE Laundry Service BACHELOR BUNDLES FAMILY BUNDLES Zoric Dry Cleaning SUPERIOR QUALITY ODORLESS DRY CLEANING CALL BEST LAUNDRY 22i5 " O " St. 2-7L5. ' S The Butter -Nut Coffee Family P G CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES PAXTON GALLAGHER CO. OMAHA 2626 No. 18th Street Phone 6-3224 CHARLES ELCE SON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Certified Lihrtiry liookhindcr.s We Make School, College and Public Library Work a Specialty L327J Graduates of ' 41 We Salute You Perhaps you haven ' t been aware of it, but we ' ve been watching yo " — following you through four golden years of University life. We ' ve enjoyed your activities . . . thrilled at your sports. We ' ve catered to your slightest whim and sternest need . . . striving to make your relations with Rudge ' s pleasing and profitable to you. Now we join the audience which pays tribute to you as you graduate. Again . . . we salute you. This is your tri- umphant hour . . . your shining moment in the sun — a moment truly memorable! In the future, as in the Past . . . Confidence and Economy fire The Most Important Part of Your Purchases fit udqe Quenwl Co. II Serving Nebraskans Since 1886 [328] Fried PopJOOAtL Everv kernel. ev« ' r liile :i friimln 4l -li;:lit KITTY CLOVER POTATO CHIP CO. i hiuihft—l.innthi — ' ( v (itv — Kansaa f.i ' fv IINOMA BEACH NEBRASKA ' S Favorite Playground Phone 2«91 Gretna We were making artist ma- terials before Napoleon marched through Europe. Devoe-Raynolds Est. 1754 LINCOLN 1423 O ST. ...100,000... NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES NEW AND USED FICTION ARTIST SUPPLIES FOUNTAIN PENS NOTEBOOKS ScwjL Tyiomuj i I BUY AT • cnwi-Da v n IgNgS Text Books Student Supplies BDDK STORE JOHNNY JOHNSF.N STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY [329] When you think of PICNIC DATES THINK OF BEACHLY BROS. A COMPLETE PICNIC LINE PHONE 2-6557 Compliments of Sears, Roebuck Co. LINCOLN, NEB. " OVER 100,000 AVAILABLE ITEMS " Shop at Sears and Save! We strive in every way pos- sible to be good citizens of the communities we serve. Our employees are members of practically every church and civic organization in these communities; besides furnish- ing with good, cheap electric service they ore vitally inter- ested in the civic welfare of the towns and cities in which they live. NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY [330] ' hsisdirujA JhonL HOTEl CAPITAL It has been a pleasure to serve as host to Nebraska students, and the management of the Capital hopes this pleasant association will endure and continue in the future. For those who now leave the campus, best wishes for a successful career — for those who remain, a cordial welcome at all times to " the newest hotel in Lincoln. " LINCOLN ' S ' Qnhihsiidmj dlDtsd YOU ' RE INVITED TO " THE HUDDLE ' [331J we know you ' ll agree ITS THE FINEST JOB THE GREAT FORD PLANT EVER DID ! Brand new in size ... in ride ... in quiet- ness ... in beauty . . . the biggest buy in 38 years is ready at your Ford Dealer ' s now! If you want a big, substantial new car . . . with a big, substantial look and feel and ride . . . see the great new Fords for 1941! YOU ' LL FIND A REALLY BIG CAR! Increased in wheelbase, in total length! Seating width as much as 7 inches greater! A car with 22% increase in window size alone, in sedans! YOU ' LL FIND A GREAT NEW RIDEl A brand new Ford ride for ' 4 1 ! New in softness, level- ness, quietness. A ride that took not just new size, but also took a dozen different important improvements in Ford springs, shock absorb- ers, frame, ride stabilizer. YOU ' LL FIND NEW IMPROVEMENTS all through this great new Ford. New massive style and new interior beauty. New driving ease, with still easier clutch action, still quicker pick-up and getaway. YOU ' LL FIND A GREAT NEW VALUE in this great new Ford. The biggest bundle of worth- while improvements in 38 Ford years! Get the facts and you ' ll get a ▼ FOR 1941 [332] THE NEW STUDENT UNION BUILDING DAVIS 6, WILSON, ARCHITECTS ' Say i7 uith Floiiers " — • YOUR THANKS • YOUR PLEASURE • YOUR SYMPATHY Whatever your thought flotcfrs con express if EICHE FLORAL CO. Flnuers hv II ire 1.311 N Street Phone 2-6583 BILL KRAUSE GERALD KRAUSE " it ' s a roof, lie have it. " SOME OF OUR ROOFS: Student Union, Coliseum, Andrews Hall, Morrill Hall. Carrie Belle Raymond Hall, and Love Hall Ag- College Love Hall liiiY mm an tiltl estahlisheil and reiinhle firm KOOF.S— SIDING— SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL TYPES The Krause Co. Lincoln (iranil fjslunt! 66 Years in Lincoln [333] FONTENELLE % OMAHA TkJbAaAkcL The nianafjenieiil of the Fonlenelle extends fjreetiiiffs to tlie student body and invites every loyal Cornhusker to make this hotel his head- quarters when in Omaha. The Bomhay-Hlaek IMirror Room is a sophisticated rendezvous for collejie men and women who enjoy the best in food, daneini; and entertainment. Smiling We Greet You! Enjoy the Privilege of Fine Foods i ' ' , a Date at Meradifh ' s HAMBURGERS! STEAKS! CHOPS! " buy ' em by the sack " BILL MERADITH Between 13th and 14th on South Bluebird Diamonds Watches— Rings Jewelry Opfometrisis Wafch Jewelry Repairing Boyd Jewelry Co- 12th O St. 2-2498 [334] AMONG THE GOALS of every student • A DIPLOMA A JOB • A HOME and • A BANK ACCOUNT Let Us Help You Attain Them! FIRST NATIONAL BANK NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK MEMBERS LINCOLN CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION [335] DODOE FIOD DRIVE iN KX r l«» gotliiif; soiin ' tliiiif for notliiii " ; is getting a Dculge Luxury Liner, vith Hui l Drive, for « nly 25 extra. For Fluiti l)ri%e, as Dodge engineers it, is tlie eoninlete answer to the driv- ing eonditions of today. It gives that answer in an entirely new (U ' gree of driving ease, smooth comfort and safety. Dodge Fluid Drive with what it means in freedom from con- stant gear-shiftinn; — and in the ciiflit other Fluid Driving ben- efits — makes Dodge the big bargain of ' 41. But please don ' t forjiet the other Dodjie values — and especially the six Dodge- famous features : — E |ual - Pres- sure Master Hydraulic Brakes, Safety.Rim Wheels, Safety-Steel Body, Floating Power Engine Mountings, Finger-Tip Steering -lip 3 Ride. and Full-Floating Your Dodge dealer will make it mighty easy for you to exchange your present car. You should see him now — without delay. TUNE IN MAJOR BOWES. C. B. S.. THURSDAYS. 9 TO 10 P. M., E. D. S. T. owBRAY Lyon Company 12TH. STREET and Q LINCOLN DODGE PLYMOUTH DODGE Job Rated TRUCKS Finest in Town COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF CHOICE STEAK— CHOPS— POULTRY— FISH BEN HEITKOTTER ' S 140 So. 11th Street CREDIT DELIVERY 2-1273 jf If W- " " y tSB BSCfS- VAN SANT School of Business In Its Fiftieth Year CO-EDUCATIONAL DAY and EVENING ALL YEAR Standard Courses Brief Reviews Civil Service Speed Training lONE C. DUFFY, Owner 207 So. 19th St. - JA 5890 Omaha [336] During Your " (BAJU}kt C Usx}SL ysiWidu You herame vt ry familiar »itli the splendid local and Lon Dis- tance service furnished hy this (lonipanv. Slioidd you locale permanently in southeast Ne- hraska, we shall esteem it a privilege to serve you again. The Lincoln Telephone and Telegraph Company " Nebraska Companr Serfing Its People " Sclinioller Mueller Piano Co. The Music Cenfer of Lincoln Steinway Other Pianos Call or wriie Sullivan Transfer and Storage 7ybv£Aiu — SioMAA, — ffladwiA, Fire-j)roof huildings, separate locked rooms: y«)ur goods are safe in our care. Office 301 North Eighth Street Phone 2-6737 Lincoln anil Crtnul Island, ISebraska lfl 1 1 ft? 1 1 i 1 i , ' V4T - 1 u r Paramount Laundry and Cleaners ZORIC GARMENT CLEANING SYSTEM This Mew Garment (lleuning System Uses the Must Perfect Cleaning Fhiid Known. We Guarantee No Odor or Shrinkage h .xpect More — You ' ll Get It Here 837 So. 27th Dial 3-2306 UNIVERSITY DRUG G. L. McMillan 14th and S Streets 2-3771 [337] No trip to Omaha is complete without stopping at the Blackstone to visit the now famous Cottonwood Room, Plush Horse, and Coffee house — the Midwest ' s most outstanding accomplishment in exclusive, individual design. " Have you seen themi " and " Don ' t miss it! " are favorite expressions of those who have been our guests, and You too will agree that it is THE thing to do when in Omaha Hotel Blackstone OMAHA, NEBRASKA— UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION [338] Compliments of The MIDWEST Life INSURANCE COMPANY of LINCOLN, NEBKASKA Life, Accident, Health 1906 to 1911 Safe • Depeiidal)! ' • Qualilv Wjwudow ' BoLdL ice (Ircaiii — (llieese Milk — IJiiler Salad Dressinji A reniiirkable rorord of sustained service to llie people of l.lnrolii o er a peritxl »f 40 years Beatrice Creamery Co. 720 L Street Phariiiacj FOUNTAIN — LUNCHEONETTE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS STUART BLDG.— LINCOLN STANDARD BLUE PRINT CO. 1411 Harney Street Omaha, Neb. ENGINEERS ARTISTS MATERIALS ARCHITECTS SUPPLIES 1911 1941 Tliirty Years Experience m Trust Service The VXvst Trust Tompany of Lincoln. " Vebraskii [339] :=:= CORNHUSKERS- = You can ' t beat the • Moderate prices • First class accommodations • Delicious foods at the Hotel Yancey Col. Stephens. Manager Grand Island Nebraska Greetings To University Students Invisible Half Fred Iverson Flower Shop Soling Member F. T. D. Union Shoe Shop Corsages 1018 St. 2-4536 228 So. 12tn St. Ph. 2-1310 Beauty is yours at Underwood Maison-Lorenzo Beauty Salon Soles Co. Underwood Typewriters and Portables on Gold ' s Third Floor 11th 2-1211 Sale Service 1342 P 2-2535 Crown Jewelry Co. Your Confidence Liberal Credit Built my Business Jewelers Roy T. Vermoos 1040 Street 14th at 0. Lincoln. Nebr. Standard Market SANDLOVICH BROS. Wholesale Proyisioners Corn Fed Meats Our Specialty ' Special Prices to Fraternities and Sororities " 153.5 O Street Phone: 2-6591, 2-6502 Castle, Roper Matthews C. H. ROPER SONS MORTICIANS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA GRILL BARBER SHOP JACK and GENE HOLMES Holmes Recreation Fariiaiu at 16th DIHEir » IRE Oi AU. SHOHTIISO KyEISTS HILLL RDS POCKET BILLIARDS [340] On Your NEXT Visit to Omaha Be SURE and Visit THE SKANS FURNITURE COMPANY Famous for Fine Furniture 22ncl and Farnum Visitors Always Welcome 1341] DI ' KN ALL NIGHT Where llie Sliidenls Like lo Kul I till O Sis. Dinners — Liinc-hes Sarulwirlies Trv Our (Miili (, iiarl 35( Gallun $1.2. h:slablislifd 1909 Robo( k Supply Store 1517 O STREET LINCOLN, NEH. Midwest ' s Most Complete Stock of Hardware Mechanic ' s Tools House Furnishings Printers for University People so intifi that rrastntahlf prirt ' . I ' xcelh ' nt stTvice ami kn(nviitfi loic r f ' svntinl mitnt r ttt its. GravoN Printing Co. 312 No. 12lli .Street Lincoln, Nebraska Expert Fender Repairing and Storage 24 Hour Service Harley White ' s Garage 1230 P Street 2-2647 MARY JANE 1235 N Street Phone 2-2658 Nebraska ' s Home of Made-to-Crder Cotton Garmersts Glee Club Coats Glee Club Uniforms Choir Robes Dental Gowns Special Machine Sewing Nurses ' Uniforms Office Coats Orchestra Jackets Ladies ' and Men ' s Long Coats Embroidered Lettering All orders made to measure or size. Prices gladly quoted on request. Group orders as well as individual orders given courteous attention. We have served you during college and we are ready to serve you after college. [342] CENTER ALWAY AT , _ room are Irequent an Your Student Union Your Student Union teems with daily life. Its multiplicity of excellent facilities, fre- quented throughout the year by thousands of students, forms a wholesome back- ground for social and cultural living for Miss and Mr. Comhusker, while on the campus of Nebraska ' s great University. Revealed photographically on this page are but a few Student Union activities which, ' though now, may be considered Just the usual " thing to do " , w Ul provide the basis for countless and won- derful memories throughout the years to come. Students and Faculty co-mingle in the " Main Dining Room " . Student Union Dances arc truly " mixers " . Tf+€ f TUDE NT UNION .mM- - Jisspimf, ficucsL (x)jiik. Tlsbhaikha For fifty-seven years the Union Stock Yards Company has played its part in the build- ing of the State. Today as always, its plant offers to the livestock producers, a dependable and efficient service in linking the ranches of the west, with the consum- ing east. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. . . OF OMAHA . . w E. W f% li l ■H iH (- B iittKK Ca 1 1 ■l l i Efl B ' P H ttnl Qj K 1 H The American Plan ' ' .... Meets the requirements of sludenl groups, professional find business interests in the production of • PUBLICATIONS • OFFICE AND PERSONAL STATIONERY • PROGRAMS • INVITATIONS • ANNOUNCEMENTS • HANDSOME CREATIVE COLOR ORK American Print Pays Dave Rankin Year ' .36 ' American Printing Company 2-1331 LINCOLN 1.30 No. 19ili [344] OMAHA ' S BEST POPULAR PRICED HOTEL 200 Tyiodehn., Tbmli J ' UhmihsitL iRoonu, With Private Bath $2.00 With Private Bath $1.50 We invite a trial stop with us We know you will he satisfied Conant— Sanford Hotel 19th auci Fariiaui, Omaha [345] IUIB : i H — -T- t " But oiiicer, she was just stopping at MflGEE ' S a minute. How was I to know she would stop to buy a complete outfit? " Your J ewe ry Store We want your business and appreciate very much. So call this " your store " when ! can serve you. it we Diamond Ring Elgin Watches Hamilton Watches Gruen Watches Longine Watches s and Wedding Rings Gorham Silver Towie Silver Wallace Silver International Silver SARTOR 1301 O St. JEWELRY CO. Lincoln, Nebr. BROWN PRINTING SERVICE Soliciting: an opportunity lo promptly and effi- ciently handle YOUR PKIISTIISG NEEDS Ijarge or .Small PHONE 2-4672 331 South nth Street LINCOLN Peterson Cleaners SERVICE— COURTESY— RELIABILITY PHONE 2-5252 27lli and R Streets Lincoln, Nebraska JL Eesi: ' ibreaei O C Units in tli iviiaaiewest are (L-quippea i i il i HENRY ' S UNIFORMS WICHITA, KANSAS Jut fitters to the Ijiniversitij of ni-aju. mrjc Write Us 3or Samples [346] QonqhaiulcdtiDnA, QDhnhuAhsh I from GRAND ISLAND As Always Nebraska ' s Third City Is Backing the Cornhuskers whatever you attempt we . ' ire behind you — 100 pe-- cent. Knickrehm ' s Market GRAND ISLAND Students Enjoy Comfort in Style at Moderate Prices KOEHLER HOTEL South of the U. P. Depot Grand Island Creamery Co. Temptation Ice Cream Home Dairy Milk Products Homogenized Pasteurized Milk MRS. R. H. CUNNINGHAM, Man.Tger. GUS ' White House Cafe Best of • • • • Food • Vaculated C Refrigerated Water Steaks 25c to 50c Full dinner 25c to 35c Sandwiches of all kinds offee 414 «V 3rd S . Grand sland, Nebr. LOANS— TRUSTS— INVESTMENTS Grand Island Trust Co. 212 North Locust St. Grand Island, Nebr. 0. A. Beltzei , Presider.t L. R. Geddes, Secretary LOW COST BUDGET CHARGE ACCOUNT A Business-Like Way To Better Buying LEWIS Service Station Phone 6 403 W ?nd St. LET US HELP YOU Start Your Life Insurance Program Now! PATHFINDER LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY A Nebraska Institution J. E. Hoye. Stanley D. Long, Secretary-Treasurer President Grand Island, Nebraska The First National Bank of Grand Island has served Hall County and Central Nebraska for sixty ' wo years. Invested Capital $700,000.00 Resources . $5,000,000.00 Member F. D. I. C. E. J. Calhoun PAINTING CO NTRACTOR [347] Jnce M i ornkuiher . livaus L omku Kef We salute Cy Sherman, Sports Editor of The Lincoln Star, the man who gave the name " Cornhuskers " to all teams representing the University of Nebraska. We are pleased and proud to congratulate him on his Seventieth Anniversary. We are pleased and proud to congratulate him for his constant energetic endeavors in the interest of amateur sports. . . . THE LINCOLN STAR [348] WHEN YOU WANT MUSIC! You can swing out this season with the best that can be had in entertainment. Whether it is for a house party or a large ballroom dance, it ' s the music that makes the party an event. DAVE HAUN (The Ole Maestro) AND HIS MUSIC For Bookings Call Dave Haun Phone 3-6705 Spring. Summer, Fall and Winter Parties tBoik CoU ShofL 14th and O Streets LINCOLN, NEBRASKA L earn hil( wniie you earn Correspondence Courses Night Classes Degree Requirements Certifica.te Problems The University of Nebraska Extension Division can give you the solution to degree and certifi- cate problems. A state-wide service agency, extension activities offer opportunities for cultural develop- ment and a continually expanding education. The University of Nebraska Extension Division Former Museum Dr. A. A. Reed, Director [349] A New Band With a New Style of College Swing Hank Mattison And His Orchestra After All It ' s the Orchestra That Makes the Affair Call 3-2268 3-2355 or Mr. Beck jrst National Bank SUPREME SALAD WAFERS - Dainty Salted Crackers - SUPREME GRAHAM CRACKERS Made in Omaha by ' Your Supreme Balcers ' MERCHANTS BISCUIT CO., OMAHA I OW ' S THE TIME for VACATUR PLAI I II G! This year of all years, plan a trip to " Meet America face to face " and learn how other Americans are meeting today ' s vital prob- lems. You can do it no better way than to GO BY BUS ' . Qo Burlington Trailways Roofe of the AIR-CONDITIONED DIESEj j g An Amazmg Travel Bargain ! COAST- TO -COAST $ 0 CIRCLE TOUR U J Complete Round-Trip Transportation Sun Fr inciscus Grcttt liny liridqe Come in and talk it oxer. We ' ll help you plan your trip to ride the great . ir-Condilioned " Die. ' el.iners " , amazingly spacious and luxurious . . . the buses all America is talking about. Smooth diesel power, perfect comfort in any weather, and fast through servic e between California and Chicago. Unlimited stopover privileges enable you to see the glorious West, the Pacific Coast, the historic East, at lowest travel cost. Inquire about carefree, economical, Trailways Vacation Tours UNION BUS DEPOT • 13th and M Streets • LINCOLN ew York ' s brcaih-lakinq Skvsrrapers Phone: 2-7071 [350] FLOWERS FOK ALL OCCASIONS hifly-joitr vnrs of Si ' riicf FREY FREY Lincoln, iNehraska It ' s dale . . . date . . . date . . . for those girls who sprinkle their wardrobes generously with new ideas in clothes from MflGEE ' S. All M: ikes Typewriters Addinfi BOUGHT— SOLD RENTED REPAIRED As Low as 10c a Day .Machines Bloom Typowritor Ex - liaii o 12.1 N ». 12lli Street 2-525}{ Sherwin-Williams Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Leads, Oils, Enamels, Brushes and Painters ' Specialties. 1447 O STREET 2-6641 Nebraska ' s SAFEWAY STORES —congratulate the students of ' 41 . . . and !ook forward to seeing you throughout each coming year. p. S. If any food item you select at Safeway fails to please you, fails to be tender, grand-tasting and economical every time. . . vve ' ll gladly refund its full cost to you! [351] %il2l2£AxJjaAAm£UV They All Agree . . . It ' s Harvey Brothers For — Style - Quality - Price Nebraska University ' s Most Popular Men ' s Store 1230 O ST„ LINCOLN, NEBR. Martiii-Seiiours Paint and Varnish Products Monarch Paint Hinman Bros., Inc. 335 So. 9th Phone 2-1455 " The H r ome of Good Glasses " J l " ) DunI ap Optica 1 Co. Dr. Rudolph J. Meyer 1 Opfometrist 120 N. 12th Lincoln, Nebr. Ph. 2-3167 Omaha 4 m yjOMA, ?(jcd (i)mf SiopL CALUMET CAFE m % Lincoln CdwaijA, Optait, [352] HARDY PERENNIAL Enough Said Everybody knows that the perennial favorite of college men and women is the Hotel Cornhusker Tasty Pastry Shop. Everybody also knows that Hotel Cornhusker is headquarters for all important college functions. Our pledge to student and grad is to render the kind of service and main- tain the kind of facilities that will make each visit as pleasant as the last. Hotel Cornhusker LINCOLN — UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION [353] what gained by changing a dime bank into a Portable I. One evening wIumi 1 llnlll( havcbeca doing my homework . . . anil wasn ' t ... I ran across an advcrlisenu-nt in LFFE mag- azine sliOH ing how a Royal Portable made homework a lot easier. Boy, did that sound worth following up! 2. It told how a Royal is iust like the big machine Dad uses in his offKO. It has the same MAGIC Margin, Touch Con trol . . . even-thing! It comes with the exclusive " Self -Teacher " that make s typ- ing easy to learn. And the Royal Arrow Portable, priced at §51.50, is only S4 down, $ 1 a month. Trademarl(S Ree. U. S. Pat. Off. 3. After some hasty figuring, I dusted off an old dime bank, and made a busi- ness tour of the family. Betty and Bob both agreed to contribute a quarter if they could use the machine now and then. I got another qiiarter-a-week from Mother and from Dad, promising them I ' d get better marks. NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER CO. 130 No. 12th St Phone 2-2157 Lincoln, Nebraska 4. It worked beautifully! ... I turned that old dime bank into a bright new Royal Portable! I do get better marks in a lot of subjects now . . . and I ' ve clipped minutes off my homework time. ROYAL PORTABLE [354] " She says she prefers the pledge with the new Varsity Town Suit. Belter run down to MflGEE ' S and get one yourself, Joe " . The Besf Place to Buy- — Sell — Trade The CO-OP Book and Supply Store 1229 R ST. 5-9302 ' ° ' : ' ' ' " ■ ' " :- " - ' ' ns and hon Aunt Betty ' s (Cnn-JJ Bread 1430 South Street WENDELIN BAKING CO. 3-2334 (X Ji L SntUju 1200-1204 P St. LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl Tires JvundoruL Batteries Phillip ' s " 66 " Gas and Oil CHRIS BECK ' S PHONES 2-6949 2-6940 AUTO AND HOME RADIOS. SEAT COVERS. GRILL GUARDS, BUGLER TWIN HORN U)JWliL yojLL " SidL ihsL (Bsi L foh. 3isAA ' OPEN DAY AND NITE [355] GEORGE Hundreds of Patterns 1233 N St. -Townscnd Photo. AYERS Qndwidmdihj. Custom Made at Ready Made Prices Our Clothes • Fit Better • Wear Better • Look Better at cHuersScHaiis DISTINCTIVE MEN ' S CLOTHING I LINCOLN. NEBR. I — Townsend Photo. MARION r. HAYS Design Your Own Models Dial 2-4566 Drink l)r, . Pepp Good for Life er Dr. I ' pppor Sliogo Bottling Co. •l4»liii llolirig 1001 L St. 2-2554 Drugs Toiletries Suntl ries CHEAPPER SYSTEM, INC. Cheapper in Price Only! 1325 o street lincoln, nebraska tp:lephone 21747 No need to l)e puzzled ... no need to wonder wliere to buy . . . the best place in Lincoln is your " Cheapper Dru Store " where prices are rock- bottom e eryday . . . where you jret the last drop of value from your dollar . . . and where the merchandise you buy, whether it be Drufrs, Cos- metics, Suntlries, Cijjars, or Toi)accos, is always Quality IVIerchandise! Vi HY PAY MORE? [356] TUXEDO PARK On the Banks of llio Hliie Hiver CRETE, NEHKASKA BOATING, BATHING, FISHING CABINS FOR KENT Danri ' Kvi-ry Evvninu on will cnjov a a( ' alion at TUXEDO PARK ' i r K STUDENT SUPPLY STORE Approved School Supplies for Every University Department Also a Complete Line of • STATIONERY • FOUNTAIN PENS • OFFICE Sl ' PPLIES • I P-TO-DATE LUGGAGE • OFFICE AND HOME SAFES Latsch Brothers 1124 O Street 2-6838 ' imimmkwm k NEPHO Photo Finishincr MASTER Photofinishers to Particular Camerists at Most Stores Nepho Laboratories 226 So. 11 P.O. Box 607 Lincoln. Nebr. 2-19-13 IP y i i m. f Iri w A 11 s -l . ! ., ' 1 Kr A. .7 : ' .4 : i ■ 1 K t iL B M A B ' " w III " • ' BUSINESS... Still offers the greatest number of oppor- tunities for employment. The high grade and thorough training offered at L.S.C. will assure for you the success and advancement busi- ness offers. Learn the " Business Way " of doing it. Lincoln School of Commerce 209 North 14 W. A. Robbins, Pres. Lincoln [357J 11. S. [Breakfast Served] CUM LAUDE iicJf UJHrTE c«(im(oflnmm THE CRETE MILLS CRETE, NEBR. Fountain Sorvice ll4»nioniade lee Cream FKESH DAILY IT ' S A DATE AT THE MOOX MEALS 20c 25c 1131 R St. How the girls do flock around those new Varsity Town Suits from MflGEE ' S. Of course the car and fellow help a little, too! OfhcUcal Siiidjmidu --- Are inviletl to our store and inspect our complete line Microscopes Ophthalmoscopes Otoscopes Baiinianonieters Tjcos Sphygmomanometers B-D Manometers Haeniacvtometers B-D AND VIM LUER SYRINGES PHYSICIAN ' S OUT GAEL BAGS OFFICE AND OPERATING GOWNS S iln L Surgical Company, Inc. Physicians " , Nurses " , Hospital and Sick Room Supplies Medical Arts Building, Omaha, Nebraska Phone ATlanlic- 5825 [358] Because if You are . . . and you ' re entitled to be, you ' ll choose the PAXTON. It is upon the exacting demands of the " Hard to Please " that HOTEL PAXTON thrives. We ' ve learned from particular guests what to anticipate and have made these a vital part of the PAXTON Plan of Service. PAT MILLER, Manager Affiliated NATIONAL HOTELS H T C L I ' ldliOrnlHottll OfflllHft, nC88fi5Hfi [ [359] " Preserve the Present for the Future " vJriginality, personality, together with technique contribute in making our portraits superior " TOWNSEND STUDIO 226 South Eleventh Street [360] Leather Eqiiipineut of Quality III either sloi-k size.s or iiiaile to iiiea.Mire • • Uuol — Judphiirs — Sam Browne Bells and Equestrian Equipnienl • • Tiii : iM:iixi :Bt i o.. ib c. OMAHA .NEBR r 10 iner reatl The Lincoln Packing Co. LET KODAK PICTURES TELL THE STORY OF COLLEGE DAYS We have a Kodak or Brownie Camera to Fit every Pocket Book Kodak quality always maintained wlien we DE ELOP, PRINT or ENLARGE your film. Eillier High-Gloss or Velvetone prints at the same price. EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC. 1221 » Street [361] USE THE BUSSES AND STREET CARS FOR SAFE AND ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION The Lincoln Traction Company A complete line of decorative materials Cook Paint fir Varnish Co. 1435 Phone 2-7169 Dean Bowen, class of ' 33, who has been in the clothing business in Lincoln for the past ten years, now Invites his friends on the Nebraska Campus and Alumni to visit him, while in Omaha, at the Berg Clothing Company Nebraska ' s largest exclusive men ' s store 421 South 16th 1 [362] v.-St-- j_-= SQ:: ' » OkAt A company alert to advanced methods with improved service to both its Policyholders and Representatives Lincoln Liberty Life INSURANCE COMPANY Jos. Albin, Secy, and Gen ' l Mgr. Lincoln, Nebraska Fraternity Jewelry Badges Insiiniia Keys and Charms Awards Dance Programs Party Favors Invitations Stationerv Write for FREE CATALOG G. . ' ' Buck " Buxton, Representative 705 Oakland Avenue Iowa City. Iowa L. G. BALFOUR CO. Factories at Attleboro, Massachusetts Advertising Services In printing, letter shop work — mailing service — mailing lists and specialty advertising. To those who are seeking an unexcelled service of this type we extend an invitation to consult us. BETZER COMPANY 819 O Lincoln Hovland-Swanson Your store — striving con- stantly to bring you new- fashions — to your liking — and at the prices you want to pay. [363] THE HOTEL OF ACHIEVEMENT . ' , ' r ' HI • " ' HOTEL IINCOIN The civic, social and travel center of Lincoln is grateful for the continued patronage of Nebraska students and extends best wishes for the years to come. For school functions and group events, the management is always eager to provide the best in service and in facilities. in. IINCOIN NEBRASKA [364] USE Fairmont ' s Tec ( ' rcaiii and Dairy Products They ' re I ' tistviirized for Your Protection VISIT FVIRMOiNT ' S MODERN DAIRY PLANT Tlio Fairinoiit Treaiiierv Coiiii»aiiy Lincoln, Nebraska Phone 6-2326 When you are involved in an automo- bile accident, you need resources that are immediately available to pay lawyer ' s fees, doctor ' s expenses, repair bills and other costs. A full coverage State Farm policy will provide you with adequate protection, available immediately. STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTO INSURANCE CO. state Office 1126 P St. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Phone 2-7053 Hodgman Mortuary 1233 K Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA DIAMONDS Engagement Rings from . ' 18.50 to $500.00. We Inviie You to Inspecf Our Many Exclusive Sterling Silver Patterns Fred Gardner Sons 1220 O LINCOLN ' S LEADING THEATRES Lincoln Stuart Nebraska Extend Their Compliments To The Class of 1941 To Every N. U. Class We Extend Our Sincere Appreciation and Ple«lge Ourselves to Keep the High Type of Entertainment as in the Past. [365] CHINA — (;LASS — SILVKK JhL Sigt ShofL ol jthiL (x}sidJL LAMPS, IMCTLKES, IVIIKKOHS China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES — Monofirammed Patterns in any pattern desired. OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA How To Get The THINGS YOU NEED FREE— Miller ' s voluoble Pre- mium Booklet . . . crammed with beoutiful, useful gifts. Tells how easily, quick- ly, WITHOUT MONEY, you get gifts by saving Milter ' s coupons. Today, send card for booklet. When you switch to Miller ' s Corn Flakes, you will taste a flavor that gives bountiful en- joyment to your breakfast or eve- ning snack! You ' ll praise these big toasted crisp, gold- en brown flakes of energy - building zcholcsome g o od - ness. So. be good to yourself and family, switch now to Miller ' s Corn Flakes! MILLER ' S Cereal Mills Omaho, Nebr. Laundry and Dry Cleaning Piek-up and delivery all over Southeastern Nebraska Globe Laundry Li iro n ' s Largest Family Laundry 2-67,1.1 1124 L Once again " MOLLOY MADE quality and work- manship " scores as the 1941 Cornhnsker is cased in a MOLLOY MADE cover from THE David J. Molloy Plant 2857 N. Western Avenue CMICAfiO. ILL. [366] Sen JhsL Tkiv. TyioM, AN ENTIRELY NEW MODEL, WORTHY OF YOUR EVER CONSIDERATION CALL OR WRITE For Trial Machine At No Obligation SIEGEL TYPEWRITER CO. 240 N. 13th St. - Lincoln, Nebr. - Phone 2-2666 ALSO DISTRIBUTORS OF FRIDEN SPEED-O-PRINT SUPERMATIC AUTOMATIC CALCULATORS DUPLICATORS Sales — Service — Supplies — Rentals [367] Compliments of Omaha School Supply Co. SCHOOL FURNITURE STATIONERY SPORTING GOODS AMPRO PICTURE PROJECTORS Omaha Nebr. BUICK SALES AND SERVICE Fred S. Sidles Motors, Inc. 13th Que St. 2-7027 JjO CUL [aWlf£ Liu — The Cockle Printing Co. offers quick, accurate and com- plete service. Law briefs, letter- heads, business cards, an- nouncements printed as you like them. Write or call us about your printing problems. COCKLE PRINTING CO. 1313 Howard Omaha Fraternities and Sororities Call 6-2623 for CHOICE MEATS POULTRY EGGS and ICE CREAM You can save money by renting a Refrigerated Locker. Coryell Commercial Center TURNPIKE V latloni ineit ll5ana5 6 Miles South On 14th [368] 1 •EXPERIENCE CE UJ liE iatsi doiixnaL lI xintina ( omjianij can loLus. tliE hroljLEm or IjutLiJiuicj ijoux annuai. ' W ' ' ' ' ' ' W ' ■9 tf ' (Dill Uonijianij sAialjLiin a in lS6j _-a L Aai unaEZ ons roof- mws ' TT f conibLstE auijLLinLna racLU- tisA. lJ intinq _ iJ- noto-cZncjiauinq Lndinq L c xt j- and y iiotoqxajikij. Goni-uLt u± about uoux iisxt c::rftinuaL STATE JOURNAL PRINTING Co. PRINTING, LITHOGRAPHING, PHOTO-ENGRAVING Lincoln, Nebraska Q O X I- u T UP-TO-DATE • PERSONAL AND GENERAL INDEX a flarni, William H 223 flbbenhaus. Gerald R. 154, 231 Abbott, George W, 87 Abbott, Harry E 61, 170 flbegglen, Paul W. 188,273 flbel, George P. . .257, 260, 265 FlCflCm 120 fl.C.B.C. 199 flckerman, June E, 182 fldams, Gerald J. 236 Hdams, John E. 103 fldams, Mary L, 1 22 Aden, Robert L. 41,84, 108, 138,210,211 Adlcins, John J. 41, 152 AG EXEC BOARD 28 AG W.flfl 280 AG Y.W.Cfl- 234 Ager. James H 257 A. ICE. 236 flI.E.E. 236 flinley, Patricia A, 146 Albin, Donald E. 186 fllbrecht, Meda May.. 156, 221 Alcorn, Edith M 242 Aldrich, Robert S....61,87, 130 flldrich, William T. 111,243 Alexis, O. Harold 196, 224 Alison. Warren P.. .41, 147, 257, 265 Allaway, Margaret E. 205 Allen, Alice E. 221 Allen, Bernice 128 Allen, Bert P 138 Allen, Dorothy A. 41, 172 Allen, Eugene T, 105, 152 Allen, Mark T 124 Allen, Quentin L. 176 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 122 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 124 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA... 21 7 ALPHA OMICRON PI 126 ALPHA PHI 128 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 130 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 132 ALPHA XI DELTA 134 Alvord, Allan S. 225 flmmerman, Helen A. 160 Ammon, William V. 105 Anawalf, Roger G..30, 41, 186, 235 Anderson, Arthur D. 190 Anderson, Carl H. 148 Anderson, Chester O.. Ill, 247 Anderson, Dorothy A 222 Anderson, Dorothy Ann. . . 152 Anderson, Dorothy M. 172 Anderson, Helen Jane- .41, 146, 147 Anderson, Helen M. 140 Anderson, I. Jeanne. . . .41, 140 Anderson, Lawrence V....247 Anderson, Leonard N 236 Anderson, Marie ...41,158,220 Anderson, Merlin W. 225 Anderson, Mildred L. 158 Anderson, Milrae E. 61, 128 Anderson, Phyllis 41,158 Anderson, Richard E, 224 Anderson, Roger D... 104, 152 Anderson, Rose B. 61 Anderson, Theodore J. .223, 249 Anderson, Val 61,88,152 Anderson, William B... 61, 104 Andreasen, Ivan E 236 flndreeson, Reiner T. ..41,111, 243, 248 Andrew, Merle M. 236 Ankeny, Harry R.. 152, 257, 276 Anthony, Hazel M, 221 Appel, Virginia 87,89,156 Arbitman, Anna 182, 281 Archer, Gerald E. 241 Ardissono, Robert J. 61 ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY 238 Armstrong, Nina B... 11 1,200 Armstrong, Ruth Ann 134 ARMY STAFF 94 Arnold, Richard J. 105 Aronson, John E. 243 Arpke, Hazel D 61,240 Arter, Wilma J 202,222 Arthaud, Alec Ann 174 Artman, Allen A. 168 A.S.A.E. 237 AS.C.E. 237 Ashburn, Jock W 257 Ashton, Clark 105,138 Askey, Bernice H. . .61, 134,280, 281 Askey, Dorothy M. 61,128 A.S.M.E. 238 Athey, Marvin S. 265 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 256 Atkinson, Daniel E ... .90, 154, 204, 235 Atkison, Doris M. 221,222 Austin, Arthur T, 136 Austin, Margaret E, 205 flWGWAN-FLASH 88 AWS. BOARD 29 Axtell, Robert F, 190 Axthelm, Deon D. 41 Ayers, Helen Ruth 174 B Babst, Mary Louise 156 B.A.B.W 196 Bachenberg, Dwight A, -41, 106 Backer, Charles 148 Bacon, Harold N. . 154, 219, 235, 239 Bailey, Robert D. 41,238 Baird, Don W 41, 106, 154, 235, 239 Baird, Jane E. 61, 146 Baisinger, Dora M- 231 Baker, Betty Ann 41, 174 Baker, Hildegarde B. 128 Baker, Lois M. Ill Baker, Richard L. 150 Bald, Arno A 150 Baltensperger, Arden A.... 199 Bamesberger, Helen E.. 61, 202 Bane, Sarah G. 128 BARB COUNCIL 197 BARB UNION 198 BARBS 195 Barker, Leonard M. 238 Barnes, Frank M, 138 Bornetf, Annette F. 202 Barney, Betty Belle. .. .61, 140 Barr, Marilynn L 196 Barr, Robert E. 224 Barritt, William C 97, 180 Barron, Virginia M.-... 61, 122 Barrows, Gilbert A. 199 Bartling, Beatrice 184 Bartu, Milo W. 61, 148 BASEBALL, VARSITY 274 BASKETBALL, VARSITY ... 268 Bates, Barbara J. 41,160 Batty, Ralph G 97, 152 Bauder, Mildred F, 244 Bauer, Marcella J, 128 Bauer, Rudolph J 61 Bauermeister, John A. 105, 136 Baumann, Herbert E... 136, 241 Bay, John J 232,239 Baylor, John R, 170 Bayne, Kenneth M, 41 Bayse, Wendell M, .41, 219, 315 Beard, Ann 119,158 Beosley, Mildred B 144 Beattie, J, Gerald 106, 199 BEAUTY QUEENS 289 Becker, Alice Louise. . .84, 128, 230 Becker, Howard W 85,188 Becker, John D 148 Beckman, Marcia C. ...61,126 Beckwith, John H..41, 106, 154, 231,235,239 Becquet, Lois R. 140 Beebe, Duane C. 106,124 Beethe, Ray C. 61, 152 Beezley, Paul J. 93 Behm, Forrest E 41,95,152, 211,256,257,260,265,305,316 Beins, Russell R, 124 Bell, Nance A, 61, 162 Bell, Ned E. 41, 138 Beltzer, Joanne 41,146 Bengston, Martha Ann.... 158 Bennington, Harold 170 Bennett, Jesse E. 198 Bennett, Lorene E. 121,204 Bennett, Mary Ella 162 Bennison, Marian 61, 158 Berg, Glen V 136 Berg, Perry M. 192 Berg, Richard 164 Berger, Howard S 241 Berger, Vilmer K. 41, 176 Berggren, Gertrude F... 41, 128 Bergsten, Virginia R... 6 1,202 Bergstrom, Agnes M- 204 Bergstrom, John F 199 Berner, Eleanore A .. .41, 128, 129 Bernstein, Harold E. 192 Bernstein, Gerald W. 178 Berry, Henry W. 236, 248 Bertelson, A. Lucille. .205, 281 Besch, Lucille 41 Bessire, Rex W. 41,236,247 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 215 BETA SIGMA PSI 136 BETA THETA PI 138 Bevington, Charles 232 BeyL Peggy L 221,231 Biba, Roma A. 248 Biernbaum, Annette. . 1 19, 134, 135 Biggs, Lee C. 154 Biglin, Rose M. 61,200 Biglin, Ruthanne 61,200 Biles, William 41, 188 Binder, Lois M, 222 Binning, Geraldine 280 Bird, Jane 61,119,122,123 Bird, Mary H. 128 Birky, Marcia M, 202 Bishop, Harold M. 236 Bishop, Neva 1 204, 243 Bitner, Charles D 103 BIZAD EXECUTIVE BOARD. 30 Black, Mary E 140 Black, Melba M, 61 Black, Paul H. 132 Black, E. Robert 180, 248 Blackledge, Cleo R. ...220, 243 Blackstone, Alice I. ....61, 144 Blackstone, George A. 110, 132 Blank, Carl A 243 Blazier, Maurice F. 225 Blazkovec, Libby R... 223, 242 Blinde, Alfred R,. .41, 111,241, 243, 248 Blocker, Harry E. 41 BLOCK AND BRIDLE 239 Bloom, Cliffton E 105, 186 Bloomingdale, Richard W,.120 Blue, Wayne L 257,265 Blumer, M. Joan 144 Blumhorst, Virgil C 41, 106 Blythe, Robert S. 276 Boasberg, Leonard W 192 Bock, Robert K 170 Bodinson, Frances 144 Bonahoom, Robert G 265 Bonebright, Betty Ann 126 Bonham, Shirley M.... 61, 200, 220, 222 Bonness, Quentin L, 236 Boone, Merritt A.. . .41, 90, 124 Borchman, Paul W 238 Bordy, Phillip E 178 Borghoff, John A 138 Borman, Harold F.. . . 199, 231, 235 Bornemeier, Wayne M 41 Bosely, Warren G, .61, 223, 249 Bottorff, Don F. 265 Bower, Donald E 87, 229 Bowers, Chester A..... 97, 170 Bowers, Marian L. 41,162 Bov man, Dean 41 Bowman, Harriet Jane.. 61, 128 Bowman, Virginia L. -.204, 221 Boyd, Eleanor M. . .41, 128, 234 Boyden, Henry B, 132, 225 Boyer, Richard G 41,150 Bradbury, Beotla 224 Bradley, Dale L. 257,265 Bradley, Gene E 30,74,110, 138 Bradshaw, Victor A. 188 Brainard, Warren D. ...61,152 Brakel, Frank J. 61 Brakhage, Ruby G.. 61, 202, 222 Bramson, Robert 178 Brant, Leona 41, 140 Brant, Sethyne J 41,140 Braun, H. Ferdinand 132 Braverman, Sareva 182 Breed, Frances J. 144 Bremers, Marian £.....41,128 Brickell, Ruth H. 84, 140 Bridenbaugh, Stanley K. ..124 BRIGADE STAFF 96 Briggs, Geraldine M. 200 Briggs, K. Carol. ..41,221,244 Brinegar, Merle J. 199 Brinegar, Jane N. . .41, 221, 230, 302 Brion, Mary 41, 134 Brodahl, Loren O. 103 Broockley, Charles C 103 Brooks, Ben 170 Brooks, Harold C. 273 Brown, Betty R. 221 Brown, Donald E. 237 Brown, Dorothy J 205 Brown, E. Keith 103 Brown, Elizabeth F. 134 Brown, Elizabeth L. 205 Brown, Margery I.. .61, 84, 140 Brown, Victor W 246 Brown, Vivian M. . .41, 204, 221, 244, 245, 303 Brown, Wilbert R. 238 Brubaker, Cecil 244 Bruning, Marjorie L.-.. 87, 122 Brunson, Forrest W 198 Bryan, Dorothy Jean. . .27, 61, 196, 202, 207 Bryan, Hugh D. . . . 198, 224, 225 Bryan, William G 232 Bryant, William C 265 Bryngelson, Jared L.... 61, 190 Buchanan, Betty N. 61,200 Bucher, James D. 190 Buchholz, Clarence F. 199 Buck, Gretchen L. 61, 146 Buckendahl, Estella G. 244 Buckley, Lester M 166 Buddenberg, Robert C 248 Buell, Bernerd T 61, 150 Bukacek, Lorenzo A. 164 Bullis, Donna M 41, 128 Bullock, Mary B....41, 122,218 Bunker, WiUard F 257,265 371 Burda, Anna K, 205 Burda, Norma J 205, 238 Burgess, Marvin R. Ill Burgess, Phyllis G. 221 Burgner, Betty I, 126 Burke, Joyce 61 Burleigh, John E. 243 Burn, Natalie J, 29,61, 172, 230,315 Burns, John B- 97, 103 Burr, D. Jean. .61, 144,230,234 Burruss, Robert L. . 176, 257, 307 Burton, Kenneth D. 190 Busby, Jack C. 188 Busch, Albert R 170 Bush, Donald 103 Bush, James T. 132 Busker, Jules M 219 Butler, Edward P. 132 Butler, Leo E. 238 Butler, Robert J.. ■ -61, 102, 106, 132 Butterworth, Nelson S- -61,89, 166 Buttmann, Margaret Ann. -41, 146 Butz, Robert J- 168 Buzard, Leroy H, 186 Byrom, Roy 224 C Cadwell, Charles J, 257 Cadwell, Goius H. 43,238, 245, 247 Cady, Ritajean 200 Cain, James F 244 Caldwell, Mary Ellen 200 Caley, Patricia J. 205 Calhoun, Edward H... 6 1,85, 108, 132 Calhoun, Esther Mae 200 Callahan, Eileen P.... 202, 230 Gallon, Dean W 85, 152 Cambridge, Ethel Belle... 140 Camp, Elwood W. Ill Campbell, Dorothy M,....162 Campbell, Emma J 200 Campbell, Garland 124 Campbell, Lavern L. 168 Campbell, Norma Jean.. 27, 28 Campbell, Sidney W,..32, 43, 238 Campsey, Priscilla F. 134, 229 Canet, Isabel R. 221 Cannell, John L 61, 132 Carlin, Nelle Dee 184,230 Carlsen, Joe B 43, 176 Carlson, Dorothy J.... 11 1,243 Carlson, Ellsworth Ill Carnahan, Jean E... 6 1,84, 140, 232 Carothers, John W. 61 Carpenter, Z. Theodore. .. .43 Carr, John A. 168 Carroll, Sam C. 180 Carter, Jack F.- .43, 90, 199, 235, 240, 303 Gary, Donn V 150 Gary, Polly L 126 Gasady, Hortense ... 26, 27, 31 , 43, 158, 172,213 Case, Rishmon 105 Casey, Inez A. 221 Gash, Frances P. 224 Gasper, Bernice M 222 Cast, Richard F 224 Castle, Jack. .106, 118, 180, 310 Gather, Helen L 43, 162 Catlin, Patricia R. 162 Gekal, Margaret E, 126 Chace, Dorothy B . .43, 158,227 Chadek, Leonard J. 198 Chain, Priscilla F. . . .27,43,84, 158 213 Chait, Edward E. 178,225 Chaloupka, Donald W. 273 Chamberlin, Josephine- .. .203 Chambers, Arlene A 222 Chambers, Glen D 237 Chambers, Mary Jane.... 243 Chambers, Richard H 152 Chambers, Virginia M 128 Champlin, Julia M. 43 Chandler, Duane V. 158 Chaney, Charles F. 87 Chant, Loraine M. 126 Chopin, Howard A . . . .85, 165 Chapline, Dorothy 126 Chapman, Carol G... 87, 156, 221 Chapman, Harold W. 154 Chapman, Niola H. ...221,231 Chapman, Ruth 63,128 Chappell, Elliott R... 223, 249 Cherney, Joan 134 Ghesley, Rhoda M, .43, 221, 245 Ghilds, Richard D. 150 Ghilvers, William B 243 CHI OMEGA 140 CHI PHI 142 Choat, Lyle L. 237 Ghmelka, Jerry C. 124 Christensen, Marjorie J- ..158 Ghristenson, Gilbert R. -.225 Christie, David P, 132 Christie, Jean M. . .74, 128, 220, 230,233,315 Christie, Lois J..... 75, 128 Civin, Marsa Lee 87, 182 Glapp, Evalynne U, 162 Clare, Truman A 148 Clark, David G- 199 Clark, Dorothy H. 162, 239 Clark, Elizabeth A. 119 Clark, Glenn E. 43, 111,248 Clark, Lyle F. . .43, 124, 239, 246 Clark, Marjory E. 162 Clark, Rollo V. 150 Clark, Ruth N...26, 27, 43, 134, 213,218 Clark, William E 43 Clarke, Betty Ann 126 Clarke, Jack S. 164 Clarke, Virginia 1 200 Clausen, Jim W. 148 Claybaugh, Helen Elizabeth. --32, 43, 196, 198, 221,224 Claybaugh, Joe W. 246 Clopine, Maxine G... -43, 222 Cluck, Millard F.--63, 102, 176, 273 Glymer, Mildred L, 280 Coale, Charles W 97,224 Cochran, Beldora 1 74 Cockle, George M 271 Cockle, John R,.63, 85, 105, 138 Coe, Katherine C 63,162 COED COUNSELOR BOARD 218 Colfee, D. Jean 126 CofUn, Dallas R. 199,239 Cohen, Floyd 178 Cohen, Irving 192 Cohen, Robert 43, 192 Cohen, Robert G 178 Cohn, Julius M. 192 Gohn, Theo 192 Colborn, Robert G... 106, 199 Cole, Jack R. . .43, 158, 187,310 Cole, Patricia J. 146 Coley, Floyd E. 124 GOLL-AGRI-FUN 303 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 16 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 16 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 17 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. 17 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 18 COLLEGE OF LAW 18 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE.. 19 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. 19 Collins, Eldred L. 236 Collins, Everett T. 106 Combs, Ralphs, 87,88,164 Conn, Fletcher F 63, 176 Conner, Robert 273 Connett, Esther 204 Gonover, Olive K. 202,223 CONSERVATION AND SURVEY 22 Cook, David 1 238 Cook, Dorothy 1 43 Cook, Janice S 200 Cook, William H. 257,273 Cooksley, Leo G . . . .28, 43, 90, 108, 124 Cooper, Bob E, 265 Cooper, Elmer W. 232 Cooper, Patricia S 63,146 Goordes, Ruth L. - - .63, 156, 281 Gopple, HoUyce O. 280 Copple, Newton F. 168 Corcoran, Desmond P.. -..248 Cordner, Ted G. 237 Corey, Richard L 176 Gorman, Irvin C 106,239 Gorman, Orris D. . .28, 199, 239 CORNCOBS 219 CORNHUSKER 84 GORNHUSKER COUNTRYMAN 90 Cornish, Phyllis A, 200 Gostello, Harriett L 158 Costello, Janet M. 158 Gostello, Yvonne V. 43, 140 Coulter, Victor Y. . .43, 104, 186 COUNCIL OF RELIGIOUS WELFARE 220 Gourtenay, Irene 43, 134 Covey, Georgia I. 128 Cowden, Jean 140 Cox, Bettie L. 196,200 Cox, Earle F. . .32,43, 124,237, 239 Cox, Lucille M. 140 Cox, Mary Ann 162 Cox, Roger R. 103 Coyne, Helen E 63, 162 Crabill, John W. 238 Graft, Ann 29,162,230 Craig, Jeanne M. 174 Gram, Charles I. 108 Cramer, David H. 96 Cramer, Marion. 27, 63, 162, 230 Crawford, Eleanor E. 202, 221, 234 Crawford, Raymond E- -63,90, 124,231,239 Crittenden, Doris L. 194 Crom, Richard L. . .43, 154, 231 Cromwell, Eva Mae --222, 227 Cropper, Walter H. 43, 103, 130, 131 CROPS JUDGING TEAM- -240 Cross, Elizabeth 43, 144 Grounse, Bernice 89, 182 Grouse, Lorraine 222 Grouse, Murray H, 176 Grumbaugh, Wanda G....I22 Crummer, M. Thomas 170 Cue, Leslie L 43 Cullinan, Harold C.. --105,170 CuUinan, Jean 162 Cummins, Jane 128 Cunningham, Alyce V. .63, 174 Curley, Janet L. 29,31 Curry, LaVerne. . .63, 106, 124, 232 Gusack, Dave 170 Gushing, Herbert L, 170 D Dafoe, William V, 198,207 Daigger, Louis A. 43,124 DAILY NEBRASKAN 86 Dale, Barbara A. 43, 140 Dale, Marilyn M. 140 Dalthorp, Jane E. 122 Dalton, Warren K 120 Damkroger, Henry A. 136, 221 Damkroger, Pearle D. 204 Daniels, Elizabeth E... 247, 280 Danielson, Edward R. 105, 170 Dansky, Miriam 182 Darlington, Winthrop W,..248 Darst, Gil F. 168 Daskovsky, Aronita. . . 182, 281 Davies, Reginald E. 176 Davies, Tom L. . . .43, 132, 133, 238, 245, 247 Davis, Elizabeth A 217 Davis, Geraldine E 43 Davis, Gladys E 43 Davis, Jerald B 138,273 Davis, Lawrence J. 236 Davis, Norman C 154, 219, 239 Davis, Stephen M 43, 138 Davis, Thomas H- 166 Dawson, AuraLee A- -.63,202 Day, Ben Alice - -29, 63, 134, 230 Day, Edwin E 198 Day, Frank E. 244 Day, Robert G 186 Day, Sara Ann 63, 146 Day, Warren B.. ..63, 104, 152, 153,237,309 Dean, John E. 186,235 DeBord, Robert K. 243 De Busk, Jack S 271 Deitemeyer, Mildred E. ...160 Delano, Catherine G. 63 De Lashmutt, Harry D,-43, 106, 186 Delfs, Richard G 43, 132 DeLong, Doris J 204 DeLong, Ruth W, 63, 160 DELTA DELTA DELTA 144 DELTA GAMMA 146 DELTA OMIGRON 240 DELTA SIGMA PI 148 DELTA TAU DELTA 150 DELTA UPSILON 152 Denison, Robert L 188 Denning, Wayne H 152 Dennis, Mary T 221,280 DePutron, Adrian B. . . .105, 152 Despotovich, Nadine 205 Deurmyer, Catherine J. .63, 144 DeVoe, Lowell S. 166 Dewey, Dennis D 186 Dewey, Hobart E. 243 Dewey, Robert E 198 Deyke, Vern F.. .. 176, 223, 249 Dickerson, Roy L. 106 Dickey, Charles L. 188 Diedrichsen, Ethel . 43, 217, 244, 245 Dietrich, Mary Helen- -89, 144 Dinnis, Paul E. 87, 138 Dinnis, Pauline A- 75 Divis, Joseph J 198 Dittmer, Ellen 202,222 Dittmer, Mae Iva 202 Dobbins, Donald W, 43 Dobbs, Bette 174 Dobbs, Sterling L 43,236, 247, 257 Dobry, Doris 224 Dodds, Betty M. 43,84, 158 Dodrill, Mildred E 43 Dolan, Virginia J. 202, 222 Dolezal, John R. 176 Donley, Jack R. 166 Donley, Jean Ann 146 Donovan, Kathryn L. -.43, 172, 173 Donovan, Ruth G 43 Donovan, William B. 186 Dooley, Maryon A 63,144 Dorf, Marvin D 238 Dosek, Edwin F...63, 110, 150, 219,312 Dosek, Rita Marie 144 Doty, Richard M. 244 Douglas, Beth L.. - -63, 160, 281 37? Douglas, Robert N 120 Douglass, John J. 132 Douvas, Nicholas G- -166,249 Dow, J. Malcolm 170 Dowd, Loretta W 221 Dowling, lack R. 43, 164 Dcwling, Paul T. 43 Doyle, Edward P. 105 Doyle, Jesse M. 105,244 Doyle, Raymond F. ■-..43, 246 Drake, Lois M. . .27, 63, 140, 230 Drake, Marie L 196 Drayton, Richard L. 176 Dredla, Marion E 43, 144 Dredla, Thomas J 170 Drenguis, Frances J. •■•63, 200, 230, 233 Dreyer, Harold E 136 Drummond, Thomas L. -84, 152 Duda, Charles J, 265 Dudek, Helen J. 63,200 Dudley, Charlotte P... 63, 222 Duis, Beatrice 1 45, 225 Duley, Phil D. 63,229,244 Duncan, Kathleen M. 1 74 Dungan, Anna M. 205 Dunlap, Gerald M. 224 Dunn, Betty J. 45,144 Duree, Jo B 87,89, 140 Durkon, Lillian G 230 Durland, Peter B. 176 Dyas, C. Richard 103 Dye, Conrad C. 239 Dyer, Mono A. 222 E Earl, Richard D. 246 Eastlack, Ned B. 120 Eastman, Nathan L. 168 Eaton, Margaret M. 184 Ebeling, E. Max 148,243 Eberle, Donald E. 45,225 Eberhardt, Elsie E. 45 Eberline, William L 276 Ebzery, Kenneth E. 45,186 Echtenkamp, Jean • 63, 200, 230, 241 Eckblad, Bessie fl 204 Edeal, Retha Mae 204,221 Edholm, Charles H..45,84, 152 Edison, Edward 236, 248 Edmund, Erleen L 205 Edwards, John W. 138 Edwards, William T... 63, 138, 238,257,271 Eginton, Betty Ann 45,122 Eginton, Peter 186 Eickman, Dale R. 232 Eickman, Don I- 232 Eisen, Morton 45, 192 Eisenhart, Kerwin 1. 168 Eisenstatt, Phillip 178 Elam, H. Jean 162 Elbs, Lowell 168 Elias, Elizabeth 146 Eliason, Ray A. 45, 148 Elliot, Eleanor G. 158 Elliot, Peggy 122 Ellis, B. Jane 45, 144 Ellsworth, Robert C. 132 Eloe, Carl C. 243 Elsen, Stanley J • • 63, 136, 232 Elson, Peggy R, 162 Ely, Richard L. 180 Emerson, Joonn 174 Emmert, Jeanette 158 Emrich, Roger A. 1 03 Engdahl, Wallace E....63, 186 Engelhart. Paul W. 45, 152 ENGINEER BATALLION STAFF 95 ENGINEERING EXEC BOARD 32 Enlow, A. Dale 238 Enyeort, Lucille E. 144 Epp, Earl H, 199 Epp, Henry 232 Eppinger, Louise A, • • 87, 156 Epstein, Bernard 89 Epstein, Shirley L 119,182 Epstein, Sylvia 182 Erickson, Howard A. 45 Ernesti, Barbara J. 158 Ervin, Carl E. 106,239 Eshelman, Philip V.. ■ -45, 199, 237 Eule, Laura M 204,221 Evans, Donna M. 202 Evans, Phillis E. 200 Evans, Robert E 45, 176 Evans, Robert G. 150, 237 Eveland, Merle E 45 Eveland, Paul R. 221 Eversman, Helen Irene- •••45, 111, 126,243 Everson, Lougene 156 Evinger, James M- • 45, 87, 164 Ewers, Bruce E. 236 Ewing, Margaret V 200 EXTENSION DIVISION 22 Eyre, Oswin D. 87,238 F Fahnestock, Bill G. 152 Fairfield, James G, 103, 237 Fairley, Barbara B- --231,280 Fairley, Ruth M, 172,280 Fairman, Fred F. 166, 257 Falloon, Edwin L. 220 Falloon, James 166 Farmer, Leroy R. 45 FARMERS ' FAIR 302 FARM HOUSE 154 Farrar, Mary Helen 158 Fast, Robert J. 176 Fausch, Wallace - - 90, 1 06, 1 24, 239 Fausch, Howard L. 124 Faytinger, Edward J. 180 Faytinger, Richard D. ••32, 45, 180 Feber, R. Chester 63, 247 Federle, Kenneth W 132 Feese, Betty J. 63, 122 Felber, Neal A. 45, 118, 152 Fenster, Charles R 90, 136, 232, 239 Fenton, James L. 148 Ferguson, Robert 152 Ferguson, Ruth H. •••• 1 1 1,240 Ferris, Jean M. 160 Fichter, Edson H, 248 Ficklina, Ann T, •111, 128, 240 Fiebig, Emma 200 FIELD ARTILLERY STAFF, .95 Filley, Dorothy F. 202 Finch, Joan 200 Findloy, Ethelyn B- --221,234 Finnegan, Betty A. 200 Fisher, Doreen M. 205 Fisher, Irma L. 205 Fisher, James R. 225 Fisher, Laird B- 156 Fisher, M. Wauneta 89, 144 Fitz, Don D.--96, 257, 268, 269, 270 Fitzgibbon, John R • • • -74, 154, 268, 269, 270 Flammang, Joe B. - -63, 103, 148 Flannigan, Ethel C. • • • •eS, 200 Flebbe, Barbara D.-.- 280, 281 Flintjer, Michael S- ••170,243 Flory, David W. 170 Flory, Robert L. 244 Flory, William H, 154 Foe, Adrian A. ••• 152, 223, 249 Folsom, Lowe R. 138 Folsom, Willard W. 138 Fonda, Howard £-238,245,247 FOOTBALL MANAGERS- - -259 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 258 Forcade, Richard A. 132 Ford, J. Philip 63, 132,219 Ford , Virginia M, 89,162 Forke, Avery E. • • • 45, 85, 152 Forrey, Margaret L •••63, 202, 218 Fortna, Lloyd L. 124 Fosbury, Betty E. 156 Foster, Bertha J 225 Foster, Sydney 225,271 Fouts, Geraldine M. ..200, 217, 221,242 Fowler, George 237 Fowler, Margaret. .84, 140, 172, 230 Fox, Esther 182 Fox, George 103 Fox, Robert J. 198 Fox, Ruth L. 45, 174, 175 Frampton, Robert E 105 Francis, Vike A.. . 176, 260, 265 Froncke, Aidyth E. 45 Frank, Eldon D. 220 Franklin, Lois F. 221 Frantz, Ivan 232 Frazier, Hether L. 96 Frazier, Willis £...45,235,247 Fredenhagen, Mary A 144 Frederick, Mary L 200 Free, Doyle H, 106 Freeman, Ardis M. 156 Freeman, Mildred M... 45, 280 Freeman, Richard O.- -45,238 French, Leona G. 53, 1 34 French, Wallace C.-- -237,239 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL- - -264 FRESHMEN 75 Frew, H. Louise 221 Fricke, Hazel M. 243 Fridrich, Leota £ 200 Friedman, Erving P 178 Frischer, George 45,88,89, 108, 192,210 Fritz, William 225 Fritzson, Jerry F 53 Frolich, Louise A, K- -53, 172, 230, 233 Froman, Harold G. 1 05 Fuehrer, Henry E, 32, 237 Fuld, Petra H 182 Fullen, Woodrow W. -.45, 118, 190,238 Fuller, Mary Jane 145 Fuller, Maxine 1 174,230 Fuller, Perry L. 132 Fulton, Patricia W. 152 G Gaba, Herbert 236 Gabelman, Warren H. ----154, 257, 274 Gaden, Gay 53,174,243 Galletly, Peggy J 158 Galloway, Robert F.-. 118, 150 Gallup, Donald £ 132 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 241 GAMMA LAMBDA 241 GAMMA MU THETA 242 GAMMA PHI BETA 156 Ganz, Ruth A. 144 Garbers, Arthur H, 220 Gardner, Charles O.. -.45,90 154,235,239,240 Gardner, Sidney Ann 158 Garey, Robert W. 274 Garey, Roger W. 176 Garrels, Dale R. 273 Garst, Dale E. 103 Gartner, Helen C, 128 Gartrell, Virginia 134,233 Gatch-Gannon, Theda. . . .222 Gatch, Roy P. 238 Gates, James C 236 Gaule, Mary B. 144 Gausman, Virgil £,---105,231 Gavenman, Lawrence L. --192 Gayer, John H. - --63, 102, 106, 108, 130,219,236,315 Gearhart, Howard L. 186 Gebhards, Chester B. 199 Geddes, Jean 156,281 Geesaman, Edgar R. ..-84, 152 Geesaman, Richard E.-75, 152 Geier, Jacob G 45, 257 Gellatly, Richard M,-. 150, 307 Gelwick, Robert A 63,102, 188,241 Genzlinger, Cleve K.. 11 1,243, 248 George, Robert L. 164 Gerloff, Gerald G- -45, 154,235 Gershater, Ephraim M,--.-102 Gibson, Lu Jean 238 Gibson, Marion O.--- -45, 146 Gibson, Melvin R.- .63, 102, 106 Giesken, Rita F. 45 Gill, Anna B, 45,200 Gill, Louise E. 221,244,245 Gill, Mary E 220,221 Gillaspie, Robert £. 166 Gillen, Dorothy J. 156 Gillespie, Eleanor J, 202 Gillespie, William G.-. 63, 103, 238 Gillette, Mary Louise - -63, 145 Gillis, Robert L 164 Gilmore, George F 186 Gilmore, Keith W,. .28,45, 118, 124, 125,232,235,239,302 Gimple, Gay 146,281 Gleason, Betty Ann 202 Gleason, Mary K. 220 Glenn, Verno L 221,231 Goble, Eldon F 106 Goble, Jesse W. 45 Goetze, Hartmann- - - - 166, 225, 265, 258, 270 Gofie, Marianne E 166 Gogela, Helen A. 200 Gold, Josephine 45 Goldsmith, Janice - .63, 11 1, 122 Goldstein, E, Harry ... 106, 178 Goldstein, Leonard D. ..33, 63, 84, 192,219,273 Goldstein, Rose S- 182 Goldware, £. Bernard .... 178 GOLF, VARSITY 276 Goodding, Richard D. 154 Gorham, Calvin C, 241 Gorton, Mildred L. 65, 140 Gostos, George A... 33, 45, 196, 211,316 Gotsdiner, Yale W. 192 GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 21 GRADUATE COLLEGE 20 Graf, Barbara J, 162 Graf, Burket E 45,238 Graff, Phil J. 198,238 Graham, John V. 84, 175 Graham, Kathryn L 202 Grant, Allyn C. 55, 103 Grant, Bruce R. 244 Grant, Lorraine V, .65, 1 19, 144 Grant, Ruth M 144 GREEKS 117 Green, Betty Ann 144 Green, Joan 65, 140 Green, M, Elizabeth. . .65, 122 Green, Norman E. 178 Green, Paul C 106 Green, Robert A. 132 Green, William £.- -45, 196, 198 Greenberg, Walter J. 178 Greene, Beth 134 Greene, John W. 188 Greene, Robert A. 152 Greene, William H.--- 166, 243 Greenlief, Frances S. 255 Gregory, Albert M 45,248 Griffis, Marjorie E. 45 Griggs, Margaret L. - - - -55, 128 Grimes, Raymond L. 192 Grimes, Tom M. 170 Grinspan, Rose 182 Griswold, Dorothy 128 Griswold, Thomas N. 176 373 Grissfeld, Robert R. ... 1 18, 130 Gritsner, Charles L. • . . 45, 236 Groke, Anna C 204 Grosserode, Stephen H. 65,239 Grosse, Harold S 192 Grosvenor, Ruth I. 65.196, 200,218 Grote, Herb E. 257,273 Groth, Betty 45,128 Grummert, Edna K. 221 Guenzel, Robert C 170 Guest, Kenneth P 45 Guinan, Warren 95, 102 Gunderson, Frances J- •••126 Gustafson, Charlotte M. .144 Gustin, William E. . . .238, 245, 247 H Haack, Mildred B. 184 Haberman, Frances L. •...122 Hockman, flrdith M.. -221, 222 Hackman, Miriam C... 221, 222 Hageman, Robert H. •■111,164 Hagerman, Gerald I. 180 Hoggart, Janet E 174 Hahn, Barbara C 146 Haining, Lester E, 236 Hainline, Eloise V. 146 Hakonson, Jean K. 45,281 Hale, Taylor 164 Haley, Geraldine L. 65 Hall, Dick S, 102, 106 Hall, James F. 105, 152 Hallam, fllberta L. 230 Halligon, Nancy J. 128 Hallowell, Cecil R. 45, 87, 142, 143 Hollstead, Peggy L. 128 Homer, Florence J, • 65, 204, 303 Hamilton, Edwin L. 236 Hammond, Corinne- . • -65, 174 Hammond, Darrell E- Ill Honey, Ruth 162 Haney, Virginia L. 174 Hanisch, Elizabeth L. 128 Honley, Kathryn fl. 65, 88, 156 Hansen, Harold D, 154 Hansen, Lee T. 199 Hansen, Mary Adelaide •• -65, 84, 158 Hansen, Norman H, • • • 47, 142 Hansen, Oriville C. 47,237 Hansmire, Floyd W. ••90, 124, 219,239 Hanson, Gloria fl 140 Harding, Eula R. 126 Harding, W. Kepler 132 Harding, Leopold D. 247 Hargitt, Frank J, 225 Hargrove, Mark C. 132 Harmon, Van W 136 Harmon, Genevieve • • • 47, 146 Harms, flvis B. 47 Harnsberger, Carl W,, 47, 108, 170,211 Harnsberger, Richard S. 74,82,170 Harris, Floyd D. 265 Harris, Janet R- 47 Harris, Norman Y. • •Se, 87, 178, 211 Harrison, Bonnie Jean -65, 140 Harrison, James M.... 47, 224 Harrison, Martha J... ••65, 146 Harsch, Hyacinth H 47, 221 Hortman, Don H. 65,180 Hartman, Stanley R. 225 Hortmann, Elizabeth D. •••204 Hartnell, William S, 65,90, 154,239 Hartwig, Jeannette C 221 Hartz, Margaret R 280 Hartz, Voncent D. 225 Harvey, Dole R 180, 265 Harvey, Lyle H. 96 Harvey, Marguerite M. 47, 200, 221,224,245 Harvey, Ruth J. 65, 174 Hoscall, Alice Ann 65,146 Haskins, Harry L. 241 Hastings, William C. 118, 220 Houmont, Mary Belle • .28, 65, 90, 303 HauptmQn, Charles M. -.-lOS Have rkcrmp, N. Maxine 221 Hawes, Sam W 106 Hawkins, Virjean 65 Hay, John T. 65, 166,268 Hoy, Virginia 1 65,162 Haycock, Nancy Jean 65, 174 Hayes, Malcolm S 47 Hayes, Morris D. 224 Haynes, Charles W. 247 Hays, Preston M. • • 84, 88, 186, 241 Hayse, Marjorie I. 200 Hazen, Jean R. 144 Heck, Flora M, 242 Hecker, E. Jeanne 134, 241, 281 Heckman, Betty L. 65, 172, 281 Hecox, Don R. 225 Hecox, Richard C, 198 Hedges, Winston 47, 154 Hedlund, Ople 47,221 Heerman, Reuben M, 154 Heese, Valdine 221 Heffley, Norma Ruth 172 Heilman, June I. 202 Heilmon, Robert J. 106 Heinzelman, Robert J.. 75, 176 Heise, Soramary 65 Heitz, John J. 199 Held, Carolyn M. 128 Held, Sidney N. 65, 138,257, 268, 269, 274 Heldt, Shirley J, 128 Helleberg, John P. 238 Heller, Philip H. • • .47, 223, 248, 249 Heller, Raymond H. 154 Helmers, Ruth L. 205 Heming, C. William 47 Heming, Joe H, 65, 103 Hemphill, Janet L. 111, 174 Hemphill, Robert F. 176 Hemsworth, James E.. 65, 130, 257 Henserson, Robert E. 188 Henney, William H... 47, 148 Henninger, Kathleen J..... 144 Henry, Aaron S 150 Henson, Alicia B 65 Henson, Irene S. 202 Herminghaus, Pat 128 Herndon, Clarence V.. 257, 265 Herpolsheimer, Robert W. 223,249 Herr, Ray 180 Herrington, Robert B. 124 Hessee, Mabel A, 221 Hester, Vinton P. 198 Heumann, Dorothy L. 126 Hewett, Floyd E. 65, 148 Hewett, James V. 166 Heyne, Donald J. 154 Hiatt, Richard L, 47, 166 Hibberd, Norman R... 47, 188 Hickey, Harold T. 170 Higgins, Helen C,.47, 119,184, 185 Higgins, John E. 199 Higgins, John R. 132 Higgins, Timothy. .102, 106, 196 Hildebrand, Miles J. 152 Hilgert, Don B. 271 Hill, C. Robert 231,248 Hill, Marguerite L • • • . 122, 221 Hill, Neva E. 200,247 Hillman, Lila J, 47, 140 Hines, Leon C 84,164 Hitchcock, Maribel 65, 158 Hitchcock, Richard E... 47, 154, 238, 245 Hoorty, Thomas F 47, 148 Hobart, Leon J 225 Hochreiter, Elizabeth 134 Hodgmon, Barbara J, 128 Hoflbauer, Christine C....221 Hoffman, Jay F. 188 Hoffman, Maxine A, ...74, 156, 230 Hoffman, Phyllis E. 162 Hoffman, Shirley M... 65, 162 Hogan, Jack F. 85, 132 Hohensee, Carlene R, 230 Hohf, Elizabeth J, 75, 162 Hollabaugh, Richard A ..238 Holland, David B. 154 Holland, Ruth M. 65, 174 Hollenback, Irene.47, 156, 218, 233 Holman, Nate C. 47, 186 Holmes, Alice Marian •• 65, 200 Holmes, Kenneth H. 198 Holmes, Marjorie J. 224 Holtorf, Betty 65, 146 Holtz, Jean M. 27,65, 122 Holtze, Mary Kay 144 HOMECOMING CARNIVAL 314 HOME ECONOMICS ASSOC, 221 HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS 209 Hood, L. Thomas 65, 132 Hooper, Jerry D. 176 Hoops, Eugene 198 Hopkins, Harold V.- 105, 164 Hopp, Harry 257, 263, 265 Hoppert, Margaret G. 126 Hormonn, Harold E. •136,137, 237 Horn, Thomas C. • 47, 1 18, 180, 181 Home, Willard R. 55, 132 Horner, Betty J. 144 Horner, George M 241 Horner, Katherine A •••47,146 Horner, Virginia M. 174 Hossock, Marie A. 65, 174 Hourigan, Constance M. 47,200 Housley, Melvin J. 47 Howard, Findlay B. 132 Howard, Grant W, 65,130 HOWARD HALL 204 Howard, Keith L. 138 Howard, Robert M, 47 Howell, Harold A. 138 Howell, James E. 138 Howell, Leah 156,221,234 Howell, Lila J. 158 Howell, Malcolm C. 47, 138 Howley, Beth E. • • .47, 200, 213, 218,230,315 Hubbard, Jeannette V. 202 Hubbard, Theodore F. 188 Hudson, Florence £•• •65,204 Hueftle, Gilbert W. 36, 65, 196, 198,241,309 Huegel, Donald W. 241 Huffaker, Dillard A, 199 Huffman, Dorothy K. •Ill, 128 Huffman, Stan M 138,240 Hughes, J. Clayton 198 Hughes, Virginia P. 204 Hugill, Richard D. 47 Hull, William L 271 Huh, Ruth V 65, 184 Humphrey, A, Jean • 27, 126, 230 Hunt, Eileen L. 47,222 Hunt, Harold B., ••30,257,271, 273 Hunt, Robert C. 47, 152 Hunter, George 225 Hurlburt, Charles P. •••47, 103 Hurley, Clifford D. 274 Husemoller, Kenneth E. •••104 Hush, Marjorie R, 224 Hustead, E, Ann • 29, 47, 162, 213,233 Huston, H. Ruth 65,202 Huston, John E. 275 Huston, Kathryn M,, 204,221 Hutchinson, Betty 196,224 Hutchinson, Warren A. 154,231 Huwaldt, Edward A. • 47, 106, 138 Huwaldt, Larry H. 84,138 Hyde, Eleanor M. 156 Hyland, Jack W, 276 Hylond, Ruth E. 47, 140 I Ickes, Millard W. 199 Ide, Louise W. 65, 174,243 Her, Robert G. 225 Imig, Maisie C. 125 Indra, Orville 245 INFANTRY REGIMENTAL STAFF 95 Ingolls, Delia Marie 245 Ingraham, Vern A 164 Inhelder, Elizabeth B, 122 INNOCENTS 210 Irwin, Faye 47,122,229 INTERFRATERNITY BALL 310 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 118 INTRAMURAL BOARD 281 Iske, James E. 236 Iverson, Ruth L 27,67, 144 IVY DAY 316 I Jocko, Eleanor L. • 221, 231, 280 Jackson, Betty 47, 158 Jackson, Opal M. 204 Jacobs, Alan J- 192 Jacobson, H. Leonard • 47, 176 Jahde, Willis E. 136 Jam es, Everett L. 1 86 lomieson, June J. 162 Jondo, Pearl M, •• 221, 231, 244 Janecek, Adolph R 237 Jenkins, Charles M. ••67, 118, 142 Jenkins, Earl F. 111,248 Jennings, Lucile H. 202 Jensen, Bette J, 231 Jensen, Deane L. 89, 237 Jensen, Eleanor L 222 Jensen, Hervey V 225 Jensen, Howard P. 47 Jensen, James B 97,247 Jensen, Rueben R. • • • . 132, 312 Jensen, Veorl L. 237 Jensen, Warren K. 67, 170 Jepson, Lowell D 106 Jess, Wilma M. 47 Jezl, James L, 47 John, Marjorie L 134 Johns, Richard L. . . .47, 220, 248 Johnson, Betty J. 47, 174 Johnson, C. Jane 122 Johnson, Charles L 199 Johnson, George F. . . . 142, 244, 257 Johnson, Grove C 186 Johnson, James E. 180 Johnson, Janet M. 144 Johnson, Jennings P. 243 Johnson, John F- 280 Johnson, Kent M 49,168 Johnson, Lelond J- • • • 231, 235, 240 Johnson, Leslie H. • .67, 102, 186 Johnson, Lowell C. ... 106, 232, 238, 239 Johnson, Marvin R •.•135,239, 244 Johnson, Mary Lou. . • .49, 146 374 Johnson, Melbourne W. 49, 148 Johnson, Norma E- 67, 200 Johnson. Norman C- • • -49, 238 Johnson, Raymond C- 180, 239 Johnson, Robert fl, 132, 188 Johnson, Roland M 168 Johnson, Virgil fl- 106, 232, 239 Johnson, Walter L. 152 Johnson, Warren C. 152 Johnston, Gordor fl. 49, 96, 102, 170 Johnston, Irma I .. .67, 222, 224 Johnston, Jane Y. 221 Johnston, Marjorie M -172,247 Jolas, Portia 67,200 Jones, Arnold O. 49, 103 Jones, Barbara 1 28 Jones, Dean fl. 67, 130 Jones, Gordon L. . .49, 1 18, 150, 151 Jones, Helen G 134 Jones, Houston . 32, 238, 245, 257 Jones. James E. 67, 186 Jones, Margaret flnn 134 Jones, Marion E. 158 Jones, Marjorie J. 158 Jones, Mary C 231 Jones, Richard P. 188,241 Jones, Warren M. 49 Jordan, Dorothy fl. 158 Jordan, Elaine W. 67, 122 Jordan, Jane 1 22 Jorgensen, Eugene. 97, 236, 247 Jorgensen, Gerald R. 225 Jorgensen, Jean 88, 146 Jourdan, Jarold D. 132 Junge, Joyce L. 174 JUNIORS 60 JUNIOR DIVISION 23 JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM ... 308 Jurgensen, Clinton C... 67, 118, K Kahler. Robert W. . .49. 265. 273 Kahler. Royal J. 265 Kalin, Sidney L....49. 110.178, 179 Kaminsky, Elsie 224 Kammerlohr, Harry W. . 136, 238 Kani, Marian 128 Kantor, Phillip W, 87, 178 KflPPfl flLPHfl THETfl 158 KflPPfl DELTfl 160 KflPPfl KflPPfl GflMMfl...l62 KflPPfl PHI 222 KflPPfl SIGMfl 164 Kastrup, Sara J, 67, 162 Kathol, Gerald J. 257,265 Katzman, Sylvia M... 182, 217, 233 Kaufman, Sheldon fl...89, 192 Kealy, Eileen fl. . . .47, 200, 280 Keast, Robert W, 241 Keating, Edmond F. 148 Keech, Robert R. 106 Keefer, fl. Frances. 67, 1 1 1, 144, 217,218,233 Kellenbarger, Shirley 205 Keller, Lois M. 49. 158. 159 Keller. Paul H 198 Kelley. Helen E. 174 Kellison, Kathryn fl... 280. 281 Kelly. Howard V. 257.265 Kelsey. Paul H. 124.232 Kelso. James W. 152 Kemp. Robert B 238 Kendall. Betty fl, 174 Kennedy, Frances L. 49 Kennedy, Garth P. 238,247 Kenny, Janet B. 160 Kensinger. Eunice R 200 Kent. Virginia S 140 Kerchberger. Rosella M. . . .221 Kerchberger, Vern H. . ■ 124, 239 Kerl, Jean fl. 162 Kerl, John I. 168 Kerl, W. Robert 164, 165 Kerrigan, Mary F...49, 87, 174, 233 Kersenbrock, Herman W...I80 Kiechel, Walter J 49, 138 Kienker, Lorene G. 49, 227 Kier, Mary Frances 128 Kiesselback, Katherine .... 146 Kiester. William L 90 Kilbury, Helen C. 67, 174 Kinder, flnne S. 84, 174 Kindig, Beverly fl 231 Kindig, Irene R. 49,222 King, Fred E. 49 King, Lyle E. 166,268,270 King, Robert R. 238 Kinsman, Dave T. 130 Kinyon, Myrtle M. 49 Kiplinger, Robert O. 170 Kirkbride, Virginia R. . .49, 119, 184,222,227 Kirkendall, James F.... 49, 186 Kirshenbaum, Joseph 192 Kirshenbaum, Morris 192 Kirshenbaum, Sam M,....110 Kitrell, William E 198 Klamer, Robert H, 130.238 Klare, George R. 239 Klatt. Helen C. 49 Klein, Erwin L..90, 136,232,303 Klindt, Lois M. 205 Kline, Nat V. 176 Klingel, Betty M...31, 134,230 Klinger, William J. 176 Klingman, Glenn 240 Klingman, Harold 199 Klone, Betty J. 205 Klopp, Betty Mae Ill, 158 Klostermeyer, Edv ard C-..248 Knapp, Joanne 205 Knickrehm, Hubert J... 49, 148, 265 Knight, Edith E. 49, 158 Knight, George W. . .49, 95, 186, 211,256,257,258,263,265,307 Knoll, Marjorie M. 221 Knoll, Robert E. 198 Knorr, M. Jean 67, 111, 158 Knotts, James fl. 236 Knox, Hertzler 152 Knudson, Curtis E. 170 Knudtson, Grace H. 220 Knuth, Patricia 67, 146 Koch, Paul H. 238 Koch, William J. 239 Koefoot, Robert R. 164 Koenig, Mary L. 162 Koenig, Paul G 248 Kohiro. Horace 97 Kohler. Fred E....190. 191.236 Kohout, Betty J 126 Kolar. Georgia M 160 KOSMET KLUB 108 Kotas. Rosemarie 172, 200 Kouba. Charlotte M.... 49. 144 Koupal. Margaret 174 Koupal. Richard F. . . . 1 1 1, 241. 243, 248 Koutsky, Barbara 49, 202 Koutsky, Mae fl 49 Kramer, Leroy C. 136 Kramer, William S. 166 Krasne, Paul M. 192 Krasne, Rhoda L ..74, 119, 182 Kraus, Helen H. 67,200 Krause, Betty J 174 Krause, Margaret L. ...29, 49, 146,213.230 Krebs. Wanda H 134 Kreifels. Gerald H. 231 Kreischer. Pete 170 Krejci, flnton J. 49, 238 Krejci, Helen D. 49,221 Krejci, Robert F. 248 Kreps, Dale fl. 49, 180 Kreuscher, Verva J 140 Krewson, Boyd 49 Krikac, Robert J. 49 Krintsfield, Donna. 204, 221, 231 Kroger, Paul W. 236 Krogh, flrthur C.. .49,231,239, 246, 248 Krohn, Victor F. 136 Kruse, Donald W. 49,237 Kruse, Marvin L 27,49,154, 211,235,239 Kruse, Norman W 154,231 Kryger, Ralph S. 166 Kube, Robert B 138,238 Kubik, Evangeline J. 280 Kuebler, Lawrence fl. 198 Kuehle, Doris E 67,200 Kugler, Sylvia M. 205 Kuhlman, John D 105 Kumpf, Willard O. .49. 106, 198 Kunkel, Dorothy M. 144 Kuppinger, Clark L.. . .118, 132 Kuppinger. John C. .82. 132, 219, 244,312 Kushner. Shirley 182 Kuska, George 238 Kuska. Melvin O. 237.271 Kuzelka. Maxine L 200 Kyhn. Shirley fl 33,89,230 L Laird, Lucille fl. 67,217 Lamb, Robert N. .. 106, 154, 231, 235, 239 Lamb. Wilma L. 22L231 Lambert, Clifton F 271 Lambert, Dwight W 199 Lampert, Loren 244 Landstrom, Bertil E 103 Lang, Betty Gene 184 Lang, Phyllis H. 158 Langenberg, Roe 200 Larkin, Mary E. 174 Larmon, Harold E. ... .67, 132, 235,241 Larson. George E 168 Larson. Inez L. 201 Larson. Sherwood L. 150 Latenser. John F. 138 Latsch. Dorothy J. 136, 218 Latta, William S. 89, 138 Lauby, Vincent W. . . .233, 249 Laughlin, Earl L. 248 Laughlin, E. Maxton 124 Lauritsen, Carl R. 49 Lauvetz, Mary Jean .. .49, 119, 156. 157 Lavelle, Elizabeth C. 204 Lavelle, P. Clayton 67.152 Lavender, fldah J 156 Lawson. Betty J. 134 Lazere. Lester H. 225 Leaders, Grace 67, 201 Leary, T. Pennell 186 Leavitt. Berton J. 238 Leavitt. Evelyn M. 274 Lee. Barbara 67. 119. 140 Lee. Chester E 238 Lee. Henry G. Ill Lee, Jackson 166 Lee, Virginia 158 Lefler. Esther Louise .. .67. 158 Lehmer. Marcia E. 205 Lehr, Lewis W. 164 Leik, Francis H 225, 265 Leininger, William H 176 LeMaster, Bernard R. 257 Lemon, Elizabeth J 241 Lennemann, William L, 236,247 Leonard, Max fl. 148 Leroy, John P. 67, 176 Leverton, H. Lucile 140,221 Levich, Dorothy M. 182 Lewis, George G 237 Lewis, Leonard 87, 178 Lewis. Roland 87. 178 Lewis. Wendell L 49 Libershal. Theodore M. ...198 Lichty, Bob T 67,138,235 Liebsack, Rudolph E 198 Liedtke, Stanley D 248 Lienemann, Delmar fl..49, 136 Lierk, Janet E. 67. 144 Liggett, R. Eugene. .. 106, 124, 231 Liggett, George 1 70 Limpp, Anna M. 160 Lindberg, Xenia fl 204,221, 230 Lindgren, Charles R... 106, 124 Linscott, E. Elaine 280 Linville, Eleanor fl. 49,201 Lipsey, James L 67.89,192, 223, 249 Listen, Howard E. 188 Little, Frank R..32, 49, 103, 190, 236, 239 Littler, Gene C. 273 Littrell, Robert M. 180 Livengood, Bob M 67,186 LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEflM 242 Livingston, Leslie E... 257. 268. 269 Lobdell. Elizabeth 158 Lobdell. Jean 67, 158 Lock, H. Lester. ..111,241,248 Loewenstein, Duane E....199 Logemann, Lena J. 205 Loisel, John S. 67, 188 Lomax, Everett E. . .49, 199, 239 Lomax, Jack W. 248 Long, Phyllis H. 67, 122 Long, Roy 75 Long, Virginia 122,230,281 Long. William B. 168 Longman, Kenneth H. . .49, 180. 241 Longman. William M... 67. 180 LOOMIS HflLL 204 Loomis. Laird H. 132 Loseke. Elaine L 49.204 Loseke. Imogene M. ..205. 230 Loukota. Mamie R. 49 Lowe. Maxine M. . .51. 140, 141 Lower, Byron R. 67,248 Ludi, Derrel D 176 Ludwick. Bob W.. .67. 176. 257, 265 Luers, Walter H. 166 Luhe, Thomas F. 180 Lundgren, Richard J. 136 Lunt, fllbert W. 51, 199,273 Luther, Dick M. 67,265 Luther, Walter fl.. .51, 152,252, 257, 260, 265, 302 Luttbeg, Leonard M. 192 Lutz, Eleanor 51, 162 Lyle, Hayes fl. 227 Lyman, flrdis M. 75. 158 Lyman, Deward D. 51 Lynch, Patrick 168 Lyne, Lela R 224 Lyness, Warren I. 220 Lynn, Engaard. . . .51, 124, 239 Lynn, Helen J. 126 Lynn, Ned P. 67, 132 Lyon, Gertrude L 205 Mc Mcflrthur, Gertrude M.. 51, 144, 145 McBride, Bill B. 138 McCafferty, Robert F. 225 McCall, Keith B. 51 McCampbell, fllice H. 158 McCarthy, John fl. 138 McCarthy, Mary J. 162 McCartney, Dorothy G ...172 McCauley, Connie J 140 McClurkin, Robert B... 154, 231 McCIymont, Ruth E. 158 McConnaughey, William E 152 375 McConnell, Edward B, .51, 152, 257 McConnell, Richard D,. 67, 152, 271 McCroclcen, Maryellen 119, 156 McDermand, Virginia C...224 McDermott, John S, • -37, 51, 87, 198,257,274,309 McDonald, Guy C 105 McDonald, Bernice 202, 222 McDonald, Robert 238 McDougal, O. James. .51, 1 18, 120, 121,310 McFarland, Betty J 222 McGavren, Mart G. 204 McGeachin, Betty 51, 174 McGee, Harry E 142 McGill, David P.... 51, 154,232 McGinnis, Stephen E. ..67, 236 McGrath, Margaret V.....184 McGraw, 1. Thelma 134 McHenry, M. Frances 245 Mcintosh, Harriet J. 158 McKean, Bernard E. ...67, 176 McKee, Mary E, 156,280 McKenna, Mary E- . • -67, 144 McKeon, Leo C, .. 199, 231, 246 McLaflerty, Fred W 180 McLailerty, Lucy G. 126 McLandless, R, 198 McLaughlin, ftnne 162 McMahon, Patricia F. ..51,144, 232, 234 McMaster, Collins S. 142 McMaster, Mary E. 172 McMillan, Ruth K.. .67, 79, 158 McMurtrey, George B..51, 108, 219,223,249,315 McNeel, Virginia fl, 204 McNeil, Murrell 102,106 McNeill, H. Gordon 231 McNutt, Robert D. 265 McPhail, Jack R.. ..67, 105, 152 McPherson, Chester G. 243 McQuistan, Betty G. 158 M Macfldam, Roderich L-....190 Macflllister, Jean H, . ..31, 134, 280 MacDonald, Don J. 105 MacDougall, Boyd L ...30, 67, 103, 148, 198 MacDougall, Colin D. 152 MacDougall, G. William .. -51 Mack, Alice L 220 Mackey, John S, 186 MacMillan, Betty J, 158 Macoy, Joann H 140 Macy , Donald L 1 76, 225 Madsen, Archie L 231 Madsen, Ivan L. 231 Magnussen, Harriet 158 Maguire, Mary C. 162 Malashock, Edward M, . 105, 192 Malashock, Irving 192 Mallat, Betty Jane . .31, 67, 144 Malmberg, Louise M....51,84, 146, 229 Malster, Clara 67, 201 Malster, Maurine . . .51, 97, 201 305 Maly, Stanley Jr. 186 Monion, Esther J, 221 Mann, flrlene M.. .67, 202, 223, 242 Mann, Kenneth L. . . . . 199, 246 Mann, Merriam L. 280 Manning, Mildred E. 51 Mansfield, Lenore E... 67, 140 Mansour, James 223,249 Marcotte, Robert L 220 Marcy, Clara L, 162 Marcy, Eleanor J. 201 Margolin, Morton L .33, 87, 178 Margulies, Harold N....69, 85, 178 Marlette, Ralph R. 224 Marshall, Doris J. 126 Marshall, Janice E. 156 Marshall, Mary K. 184 Martin, Alfred W 236 Martin, Dorothy A. 280,281 Martin, Jack H. 176 Martin, Katherine A. 280 Martin, Miriam M. 280 Martyn, Winnilred R,. . .51, 162 Martz, Clyde 51,86, 108, 110, 152,211 Marvel, Alden L. Ill Marvin, Betty J. 69 Marvin, David K, 198 Marvin, Henry H 97, 224 Mason, Arthur W 69,180 Mason, Byron H. 51,104 Mason, John C. . -26, 27, 51, 87, 108, 132,211,307 Mason, Morjorie L. 201 Mastin, M. Imogen. 51, 111, 222, 227, 243 Mathauser, Eldon 198 Mathews, Paul E, 164 Mathieson, Donald 225 Mathis, Arlis A, 51, 138 Matteson, Louise H. ....51,201 Mattoon, Frank J, 138 Matz, Helen M. 69, 146 Mauck, Nancy A. 122 Maurer, Earl E. 236 Maxey, Marilyn H. 140 Maxwell, Betty Jean. . .69, 140 Maxwell, Lucile M. 202 May, Edward W, . .51, 11 1, 152 May, Georgia E 69 May, Marjorie L. 87 Mayburn, Jerry L. 120 Mayer, John A, 225 Mayer, Rose P. Ill Mayne, John F 237 Mead, Charles E. .238, 245, 247 Mead, Margaret L, ....69, 201 Mease, Willis E 198 Mecham, Ross L, 232 Meier, Clifford H. 166 Meier, Fred J. • .69, 32, 152, 237, 257, 263, 265 Meier, Ruth Jeanne 140 Meixel, G. Donald. .. 136, 238, 245, 247 Melick, Lloyd M, 150 Mengshol, Howard D. 168 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 255 MEN ' S INTRAMURALS 243 Menzer, Caiman M. . . .74, 192 Meroney, Franklin Q. 152, 225 Merrill, Melvin G, 51 Mertz, Maurine R. 174 Mertz, Willard N 168 Messersmith, Frank Jr. ....239 Messersmith, Kenneth M,..231 Messersmith, Robert R. ...231, 235, 239 Metcalfe, Joan H. 158 Metheny, Fred 265 Meyer, Elizabeth F.....27, 51 162,281 Meyer, Gregory C 248 Meyer, Harriett J. 51 Meyer, Jack F.. .......257, 265 Meyer, Louis M. 51, 138 Meyer, Max E 132, 244 Meyer, Milton W 152 Meyer, Neal L. 148 Meyer, Wilma J. 241 Meyerott, Lila E, 51, 244 Michael, Lowell W. 87 Michael, Nelda L. 11! Micheels, Gertrude M...30, 51, 201 Mickey, Jeannette C....31,69, 144, 230, 280 Milder, Edward I, 84, 192 Milder, Edwin G . . .69,89, 192 Milek, William A.. .51, 105,220, 237 Miles, James G 223,236 MILITARY BALL 304 Miller, Allen I 132 Miller, Clifford J, 51 Miller, Dorothy M. 140,281 Miller, E. Dean 69, 138 Miller, Glenn E. 51, 148 Miller, H. Lucille 204,281 Miller, Jeanne F. Ill, 146 Miller, John E 164 Miller, Joy E 247 Miller, Kathryn M. 222 Miller, Kenneth C..69, 108, 180 Miller, Leonard 51 Miller, Marion C. . .51, 126, 213, 230,233,315 Miller, Paul T 132,241 Miller, Philip A. 231 Miller, Rex C. 236 Miller, Richard E. 164 Miller, Richard G, 69, 164 Miller, Richard K, 168 Miller, Robert C. . .51, 237, 238 Miller, Robert D. 105, 168 Miller, Sarah B. 182, 183 Miller, Tom 132 Miller, Wilma V. 222 Millis, Loretta F. 201 Mills, Ethe J. 225 Mills, Hiva E. 51,202,222 Mills, Lloyd E 225 Mills, Milton A.. ..69, 176,219, 315 Mills, Robert F. 176 Minnick, Harvey E. 120 Minnick, James S 120 Mitchell, Gwendolyn Z,...221 Mitchell, William H. 198 Moell, L, Dwight 180 Moffett, Marian 69, 174 Mohrman, Margaret E..51, 160 Monson, Wallace F. ...69, 152 Monsour, Karem 223, 249 Moore, Charles 239 Moore, Clark L. 51 Moore, Jessie B. 146 Moore, John M, 180, 236 Moore, Kenneth V 198 Moore, Marjorie R. 247 Moore, Tom B, 186 Moravec, Daniel F 51, 106, 170 Morgan, Christopher N....199 Morgan, Maynard L. ...51,238 Morris, Marjorie M,.... 51, 201 Morrison, Janice Lee... 69, 128 Morrison, June E. 160 Morrow, John P. 170,244 Morrow, Mary Louise. .51, 1 19, 162, 163 Morse, Richard L 5 1 , 248 Morse, Thomas 1. 170 MORTAR BOARD 212 MORTAR BOARD PARTY.. 306 Mortensen, Bernard E.....243 Morton, William S..... 69, 120 Moseley, Priscilla J. 128 Moseman, Art G. . .51, 154, 231, 239 Moseman, John 154,231 Mossholder, Mary L. 174 Mowrer, Keith E. . . . 53, 90, 248 Moyer, Avlona M. 53,238 Mrstick, Adolph V. 236,247 Muller, Alice M. 280 Mueller, Betty J 53, 122 Mueller, Edgar A 136 Mulliner, H, Robert 170 Mumford, Wilbur L. 105 Mumm, Doris M. 221 Mundorft, Gene M..... 69, 154 Munholen, N. Blair 236 Munson, Robert P. 138 Munter, Ernest L 32,237 MU PHI EPSILON 243 Murphy, Helen M 69,146 Murphy, Marvin L 130 Murray, Raymend L... 27, 198 Murray, Robert C. 176 Muskin, Leonard G. ...192, 265 Muskin, Stuart E, 192 Mutchmore, Treva M. 155 Mutz, Virginia F. 224,230 Myers, L, Wharton 265 Myers, Morris L. .53, 199, 231, 239 Myers, Ruth F 69,280 N Nakada, Pershing . 96, 103, 235, 248 Nash, Richard 176 NATIONAL PERSHING RIFLES 104 N CLUB 257 Neal, Mary Louise 158 Neeley, Barbara A. 174 Nekuda, Leslie J. 53,259 Nelson, Donald A, 53,238 Nelson, Donald A. 148 Nelson, Geraldine V.. 184, 221 Nelson, Grove E, 168,243 Nelson, Harold M. 247 Nelson, Jock T, 69, 152,265 Nelson, Richard J 190 Nelson, Ruth A. 201 Nelson, Vernon W. 176 Nestrud, C, Arden 53,150 Newman, Betty E. . .29, 31, 146 Newman, Monetha N. ....234 Newman, W. R. Elton. 232, 235 Nichols, Betty Ann. 69, 162, 309 Nichols, Betty J. 53, 122 Nicholson, Marion B. 144 Nicola, James E, 132 Niedermeyer, Edna M 140 Nielsen, Ralph 150 Nilsson, Donald C. • . . .223, 249 Nispel, Richard L. . .69, 176, 219 Noble, David A,. ..30,53, 176, 177,235 Noble, Maxine E. 69 Nordstrom, Jean Ann 128 Norton, Robert L. 69, 132 Nourse, Robert W. .53, 186, 237 Novecek, Helen £.69,221,231 Novak, Al v.. ..32,53, 188,236, 247 Novicoff, Ben. .87, 110, 118, 178 Nozicka, Charles R... 69, 111, 223 Nuernberger, Eldon L. ...152, 238, 239 NU-MEDS 223 Nunns, Edgar D. 238 Nutzman, Deane £....168,235 Nye, Walter F. 273 O Ochsner, Harvey A. 225 O ' Connell, Frank B. Jr.... 198 OConnell, Kathryn A..... 158 O ' Connell, Robert £....27,53, 170, 171 O ' Connor, Allen T. 168 O ' Dell, A. Charlotte 201 Oelrich, Wilford C... .102, 136 Ogden, Hubert M. 164 Ogle, Hazel M 69,240 O ' Hanlon, Clark J 176 Ohrt, Margaret M. 230,231 Oldfather, Charles H...53, 111, 166,243 Oldfield, Les H, 271 Olenberger, Carl F. 168 Olson, Delwyn L. 237 Olson, Floyd E. 53 Olson, Frank W. 235 Olson, Harold N. 236 Olson, Marian C 172 376 Olson, Milton fl 124 Olson, Rosella K. 221 OMICRON NU 224 Orme, Betty fl. 53, 174 Orr, Gwenith O. 119, 158 Orth, Richard P. 103, 198 Osborn, Harold 69, 176 Osborn, Jean 1 58 Osborne, J. Robert 87,170 O ' Shea, Betty . . 29, 69, 1 58, 230, 314,315 Ostmeyer, Earl H 130 Ostmeyer, Mary fl. 201 Ottmon, William £....105,166 Ouren, Louis H. 69,243 Owen, Margaret fl.- . .53, 174, 229 Owens, Rosemary 134 P Paine, Patricia 69,128 PflLLflDIflN 224 Palmer, Kenneth fl, 124 Palmer, William H. 164 PflNHELLENIC BOflRD 119 Pankonin, Elwood C... 53, 152. 257 Pontel, Donald 238 Pappas, Chris 236 Pappas, Harry 150 Park, Kothryn L 122 Parker, Fay M. 69, 150 Parker, Joe R. 236,239 Parker, Jim 247 Parmele, Polly fl. 174 Paschke, Wade W. 32, 245, 238 Passer, Robert 1 192 Patterson, Doris. .. 144, 227, 280 Patterson, Fred L. 235 Patton, Marion L 128 Pauley, J, Caroline 53,196, 221,231,280 Paulsen, Howard D. 235 Paulsen, Le Roy H 232 Paulson, Elinor J. 222 Paulson, Jack F 124 Payzant, Frances M 205 Pearson, Robert L 103 Peck, Charlotte D. 134 Peck, Richard C. 244 Pedersen, Marion W. ..53, 154, 235, 240 Peery, H. Eugene 186,235 Pelcak, Emil J. 69,241 Peltier, Leonard F. . .53, 95, 180, 223, 249 Pence, Elbert fl. 238,245 Pendleton, Betty J. 174 Penner, Robert H. .220, 238, 245 Penterman, L. David 176 Penton, Patricia J 144 Percy, Marian E. 240 Perkins, Floyce 146 Perrin, Dorothy E 53,134 Perrin, Twila M. 134 Perry, Betty L. 69, 146 PERSHING RIFLES 105 Pester, George H. 69, 106 Peters, John M. 105, 138 Peters, Richard fl. 138 Petersen, Carroll C. 53 Petersen, Chris . .27, 69, 87, 118, 164,247,310 Petersen, Elizabeth K. 69 Peterson, Betty J. . .53, 158, 201 Peterson, Bob H 188 Peterson, Charles W. 237 Peterson, Ivan fl. 154,231 Peterson, Loa Mae 245 Peterson, Robert P 154,246 Peterson, Walter F. 235 Peterson, Zelma Mae. 160, 221, 231 Petsch, Roy R. . . . .257, 265, 302 Pettit, flubrey R. 111,243 Petty, Eleanor 1 69, 146 Pieiifer, Otto. . .53, 124, 232, 239 Pfeiffer, Robert H. 232 Pfeiifer, Russell L 124 PHflLflNX 103 PHflRMflCEUTlCflL CLUB. 225 Phelps, Elbert T. 53, 130 PHI BETA KflPPfl 214 PHI CHI THETfl 236 PHI DELTA THETfl 166 PHI GflMMfl DELTfl 168 PHI KflPPfl PSI 170 PHI MU 172 PHI UPSILON OMICRON.. 205 Phillips, Edward E. 223 Phillips, Janet L 222 PHYSlCflL EDUCflTlON CLUB 280 PI BETA PHI 174 Pickering, Martha fl... 126, 220 Pickus, Louise 182 Pielstick, Weston R... 53, 199, 235, 240 Pierce, Elizabeth R.... 53, 218, 247 Pierson, Mabel E. Ill Pierson, Thomas C... 132, 248 PI LAMBDA THETfl 227 Pillsbury, Curtis B. 138 PI SIGMfl TflU 205 Pittenger, James S..... 53, 148 Pittman, Gertrude L 222 Plasters, Jack F. 199,246 Piatt, Frances E. 243 Platz, Phyllis E. 69,201,225 Plucknett, C. Eleanor 204 Plum, Melvin L 237 Poe, Robert C. 166 Pollock, Don F 53, 168,235 Polsky, Shirley 53, 182 Ponedel, Ivan M. 142 Poole, F. Robert 53 Porjesz, Kurt 87, 192 Porter, Cecil fl. Ill Porter, Dale O. 132 Porter, K. Jane 53, 162 Porter, Spencer M. 170,259 Potter, Brooks I. 105, 180 Potthast, Janice L. 201 POULTRY JUDGING TEAM 246 POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB. 246 Powell, Jean 202,218 Poyer, Margaret L. 53 PRAIRIE SCHOONER 91 Pratt, Jane L...53, 119, 126, 127 Pratt, Peyton T. 69,138 Pratt, Randall A... 90, 127, 154, 231 Premer, Bernice E. 69,202 Prentice, Fred T. .. 180, 243, 247 Pressly, Dean 198 Preston, Fred H. .. 154, 257, 265 Preston, Patricia C. 221 Price, James B. 248 Prime, fl. Patricia. -53, III, 128, 240 Prior, Gordon G. 199,231 Prochaska, Jerome J. 265 Prochosko, Ray £.265,271,273 Prochazka, Frank J. ..238, 245, 247 Prokop, Leon D. 225,24! Prostok, Max 178 Protzman, Frank W. 102 Provost, John D. 168 Pryce, G. Harriet 224 PUBLlCflTlONS 81 PUBLlCflTlONS BOflRD 82 Pugh, Vivian J. 222 Pugsley, Harriet fl. Ill Pumphrey, Dwight I..... 53, 90 Purdham, Betty J. 128 Purdham, Patricia J. 128 Purdham, Rozanne £..-53, 119, 128 Purdy, Lucille J. 20! Purinton, Dawn E. 140 Pyne, G. Cady 170,244 Q Qualset, Harlan C 246 Quante, Frank 53 Quinton, David D. 225 R Raasch, Richard F 241 Rabiner, Frances £. 182 Rader, Don fl. 238,245 Rader, Paul W. 238 Raduziner, Estelle G 182 Rakestraw, Eleanor M.....202 Ralston, Curt 69, 186 Ralston, Janet M 128 Randall, fll W. 257,268,269 Rangeler, Bette L. 69,201 Rasanen, P. Robert 225 Rasmussen, Enoch A 235 Rasmeussen, Margaret. . . .201 Rathbone, John H. 53,152 Rathburn, Bette 69, 146 Rathjen, Herbert fl. 238 Ravenscrott, Myron 0.....236 Rawolt, Verne P. 53, 188 Ray, flnnajean 34 Ray, H. Elgin 168 Ray, Phyllis fl 122 Raymond, Nancy D. 146 Rea, Jack C. 176 Rebal, Ronald F. 265 Rector, Donald G. . .30, 53, 148, 149 Rector, Gordon ... .53, 166, 238 RED GUIDON 106 Reddy, Paul R, 168,238 Reece, Eugene K. 1 05, 168 Reece, Nell P 128 Reed, fl. Grant 168 Reed, Louise J. 1 58 Reed, Martha flnne . . . 122, 281 Reed, Willa M. 53 Rees, Barney B. 231 Reese, Betty 53, 146 Reese, Ward C. 132 Reetz, Ziola F. 201 Regnier, K. Janet ... 53, 1 1 1 , 1 44 Rehmeier, Frances M. .90, 221, 247 Reid, Lester H 243 Reigle, Velma M. 90 Reimers, Eleanor R. . . . .53, 160 Remington, Frederick K. ..106 Remington, Gene Marie... 69 Renard, Hugh M. 232 RESIDENCE HflLLS FOR WOMEN 200 Reynoldson, Merle B. 154 Reynoldson, Verne C... 53, 239 Rhoades, Ray J. 132 Rhodes, Mary Ruth 55,128 Rice, Lawrence L. 241 Rice, Rodney fl. 176 Richardson, William H....186 Richmond, Ganis J.- . . -55, 199, 235.241,302 Richerson, Catherine L. ...-55 Riddle, L. Blanche 55 Riesenberg, William C....180 RIFLE CLUB 97 Riggs, Lois L. 71,221,280 Riisness, Edith B. 71 Riisness, Eric K, • . .55, 148, 224 Riisness, Ruth O. 222,224 Riley, Rosemary 144 Binder, Harry fl. 118, 138 Rippeteau, Darrel D. ...55, 238 Rips, Norman D 192 Rist, William B. 110, 132 Ritchie, Carl W. 55, 103 Ritz, Ella fl 225 Rivitt, Marjorie 128 Rivin, flrthur U. 75,87, 178 Roach, Betty flnn 55, 174 Roach, David fl,. ..55,237,247 Robeck, Josephine fl....30, 55, 119, 160 Roberson, Helen M. 144 Roberts, Charles fl....55, 166, 167,237,257 Roberts, Elizabeth A. ..84, 146 Roberts, James 186 Roberts, Marian E 225 Roberts, Pauline R.... 205, 248 Robertson, Rachel M 144 Robertson, Ruthann 280 Robinson, Ed W. 243,248 Robinson, Willis J 111,164 Robison, Maryellen. . ■ .31, 156, 230 Rodman, Hubert H.... 24 1,271 Roe, Orville K 220,236 Roesler, Theodore W... 55,243 Rogers, Homer C 170 Rogers, Jeanette R. 205 Roggenbach, De Forrest R. . 106 Rohde, Harold J. 55, 150 Rohm, Elsie L. 221 Rohman, Carl H. . .84, 170, 259, 271 Rohn, Henry 1. 265,273 Rohrbough, Betty M... 55, 128 Rohrbough, Jack C.. 32, 55, 168, 238, 239, 247 Rohrig, Herman F. . . . .257, 265 Rokahr, E. Jack 176 Rokahr, Mary E. . . .71, 144, 238 Rolland, Ray H. 71, 132 Roode, Helen N 201,223 Root, Charles M 71,150 Roper, Charles E. 71 Roper, Elizabeth J. 201 ROSA BOUTON HflLL 205 Rosborough, Margaret fl...l58 Rosborough, Mary E. 27,71, 158 ROSE BOWL GflME 266 Rose, M. Mercedes 205 Rosenbaum, Patricia J.... -126 Rosenblatt, Bette E 182 Rosenblum, Shirley R.....182 Ross, Mylan E. . . .55, 106, 154, 231,239 Ross, Robert J. 150 Roth, Donald I. 90, 124 Roth, Frank E. 55,95 Rothenberger, Milton E..... 71, 111, 176,243 Rothkop, Ted 178 Roubicek, Carl B. 55, 199 Rouch, Robert M. . 1 1, 243, 248 Roulier, Clement J. 55 Rounds, C. Ward 55 Rounds, W. Harding. .241,248 Row, Wilma L. 230 Rowley, Edward L. 170 Royal, George S.. . .71,85, 152 Rubino, Frank 274 Rubnitz, Miriam E.. 87, 182, 230 Rubottom, Donald C 265 Ruby, Ellis S. 198 Ruby, Robert L. 150 Rulla, Lovrene M. 280 Rundin, Walter C .71,84, 102, 108, 118, 176 Runyan, Mary E. 162 Rupp, George W. 199 Rupp, Robert G. .. 129, 229, 246 Russel, Shirley V. . .71, 84, 230, 238 Russell, George F. 55 Ruttman, Hugh F. 199 Ruyle, William V. 243 Rydman, Robert H. 84,170 Ryman, Leslie fl. 236 S Saalfeld, Robert W. 152 Sadie, Marjorie fl. 134,222 Saeger, D. Jean 87, 156 Salford, John T. 138 Sahs, Warren W. 154 Salisbury, Harold R. 138 Salisbury, Randall 0.-176,265 Salyard, Ralph Ill 377 Sample, William fl, 170 Sampson, Harold R. 236 Samuelson, Quenein E.- — 164 Sandall, John C. 130 Sandberg, ]. Robert -55, 132, 307 Sanderson, Walter L. 237 Sandlort, Robert G. 199 Sandsted, Roger F, 124 Sargent, F. Homer 132 Sotterlee, Ruth V 55,144 Sauer, Bob L 150 Saunders, flnnabelle 202 Sawyer, G, Hugh 170 SCflBBflRD AND BLADE. . . 102 Schabacker, Dorothea. . . .205 Schacht, fllto W. 220 Schaper, Leola C. • -55, 1 1 1, 144 Schatz, filbert G. 186 Schaumberg, William L. --ISS Schellberg, Don E. 236 Schick, John R. 124,239 Schick, Norris 190,239 Schlaphoff, Doretta M. 55, 221 Schlater, Robert W. 132 Schleh, Robert W. 55, 132 Schleich, Victor 257,265 Schleuning, Jean 134 Schluckebier, Glen H. 190 Schluckebier, Merle E..55, 106 Schlueter, Richard E. -32,236, 247 Schmadeke, Clarence H.- -293 Schmall, Henry H. . 238, 245, 247 Schmer, Mabel Jean 174 Schmer, Robert W. 199 Schmidt, Betty J.... 55, 119, 140 Schmitz, Wayne 199 Schmode, Ruth C. 275 Schnecklolh, Roland E 168,223,249 Schneider, Ernest M. 237 Schneiderwind, Esther M 55, 160 Schnell, Elizabeth M 224 Schnieder, Orin D. 55,124 Scholz, Harold K. • .71, 190, 236 SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS. . .21 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM. 21 Schroder, Carroll M. 237 Schroder, Richard 154 Schroeder, Beth 1 22 Schroeder, Hal L- 237 Schroeder, Jeanne 162 Schroeder, Ralph F, 220 Schroeder, Warren H. 71 Schudel, Dorothy M... 204, 217, 230,231 Schuff, Barbara E, 55, 146 Schultz, Elvin C. 55 Schultz, Irene E. 222 Schultz, Jack C. 199 Schulz, Evelyn M, 221 Schwartz, Sidney M... 105, 192 Schwartz, William T. 132 Schwartzkopf, Edward .263, 265 Schwedhelm, Lorraine A... 247 Schwieger, Ida V. .55, 196, 221, 244, 245 Scofield, Lois J. 122 Scott, Bette J. 144 Scott, Flora C, 146 Scott, Harold A, 273 Scott, Shirley 174 Scott, Stanley R. 130 Scudder, Franklin E 186 Seagren, Harry E- . -55, 96, 104, 118, 188, 189,236 Seagren, Richard D... 1 02, 105, 188 239 Searle, Robert N.. .55, I88, ' 257, 274 Seaton, Wanda J. 71, 158 Secord, James C, 105 Secund, Mabel M. 55,140 Segrist, Edward L.. .55, 86, 87, 142 Seidel, Robert D 135 Seidel, Thomas A 55 Seilert, Sam 132 Seldin, Norma E, 182 Selzer, James M,. . .71,84, 102, 106, 170,219,315 Selzer, Michael M. 132 Seng, Edna R. 280,281 SENIORS 40 Senn, E. Frances 55,202 Seybold, Louis R. 102, 175 Shaffer, Rachel M. 231 Shamberg, James L 192 Shanefelt, Donald L... 105, 152 Shaughnessy, J. Joseph... 303 Shaw, Jane M,. .27,29,55, 174, 213,233 Shaw, Janet W. 126 Shaw, Phyllis L, 71, 158 Shaw, Roy M, 239,271 Shaw, Susan 31,74, 174 Sheets, Darrell G, 170 Sheldon, Joan W. 128 Sheldon, Ruth Ann . .26, 27, 55, 218,221,231 Shellberg, Simon G, 271 Shelley, James A. 71, 152 Sherburn, Jane M- . . . .202, 230 Sherman, Darrell R, 106 Sherman, Dorothy J. 126 Sherman, Eugene E, 178 Sherwood, Don 132 Sherwood, Robert M. 148 Shipman, Frank 0.55,124,235 Shire, Camille B. 55,229 Shoemaker, Robert 120 Shonka, Barbara A, 128 Shors, Edwin W, 237 Short, George R, 236 Shubert, Charles A. 150 Shull, Ruth E. 55,201 Shurtleff, Holly K. .27, 71, 128 Siemsen, Martin L. 237 Sienknecht, Fritz W. 103 Siggins, Edna D. 126 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON..176 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 228 SIGMA ALPHA MU 178 SIGMA CHI 180 SIGMA DELTA TAU 182 SIGMA ETA CHI 247 SIGMA KAPPA 184 SIGMA NU 186 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 188 SIGMA TAU 247 SIGMA XI 216 Silver, Becky 182 Silverman, Robert A. 178 Silvey, Harry L 124,232 Simmonds, Morris R. 225 Simmons, Dale E. 190 Simmons, Kenneth L. 265 Simmons, M. Jean. .29, 55, 144, 213,217,233 Simmons, Robert G.... 55, 196, 224, 257 Simon, Frances L, . .71, 144, 221 Simon, Irving 248 Simon, Robert G. 192 Simon, Stuart E 192 Simpson, Barbara L 162 Simpson, Mary Louise. ... 174 Sims, Frank C 164 Sinclair, Mary H. 205 Sindt, Wayne K. 265 Sinkey, Robert W 164 Sire, Eugene M 55,225 Skoda, Antonette 71,240 Skoog, Harold A. 198. 199 Skrdla, Willis H . .57, 124,235, 241 Slagel, Philip W. 57,237 Slaymaker, Frank H. ...32, 57, 236, 247 Slemmons, Robert S... 238,241 Sloan, Dwight L. 124 Sloan, F. Blaine. 85, 96, 198, 207 Sloss, Ruth M 122 Small, Josephine B. 201 Smith, Bert A, .71, 108,118, 170, 219, 315 Smith, Betty Jo. .213, 22I, ' 244, 281,302 Smith, Catherine M. 134 Smith, Charlotte M, 174 Smith, Chesley C. 57 Smith, Delbert H, 71, 170 Smith, Denzel D. 223,249 Smith, Ercell N. 201 Smith, Eugene W. . .71, 90, 106 Smith, Floyd G. 105, 198 Smith, Genevieve L. . . .57, 119, 134 Smith, Geraldine 202 Smith, Harold W, 271 Smith, Harriett 158 Smith, Janet 71, 158 Smith, Katherine E. 144 Smith, Marjorie L. 174 Smith, Philip H, 103 Smith, Phyllis J, 57, 122 Smith, Robert A, 132 Smith, Robert E. 138 Smith, R. James 57, 120 Smolik, Otto E. 57 Smutz, William W, .71, 132, 257, 271,273 Snocker, Wendell A. ..71,130 Snow, John W. 190 Snyder, Floyd A. 57 Snyder, James R. 1 03 Sobotka, Gerald L, 106 Sohl, Alice D, 57 Sohn, Mary Jane 122 Solso, Clark H. 136 Sonneland, Joe A 138 SOPHOMORES 74 Sorenson, Olive M. 144 Sorman, Harriett C. 57 Southwick, Stanley H.. 57, 102, 170 Spahn, Bernice G. 174 Spahn, Gerald L. .57, 168, 169, 211,219,235,315 Spahr, D. Dean 57,96, 106 Spalding, Betty Jeanne 28, 71, 230 Spehr, Margaret M. 225 Speicher, John M. 225 Speier, Eva 217 Spellman, Winona G. 222 Spelts, Richard E. 57,176 Spence, John W. 57, 186 Spieker, E. Ann 57,229 Spilker, Emil W 148 Spliker, Hazel E. 221 Spittler, J. King 150 SpUchal, Richard L. 152 Soomer, Waldemar C. 257 SPORTS BOARD 281 Sprague, Elnora 31, 57, 227, 280 Sprandel, Louis W.... 102, 136 Stafford, Bruce H, 236 Stahl, Charlotte L 71, 174 Stalber, John B. 132 Stalder, Mellicent M. 140 Stancliff, Ted L. 138 Stanek, Millard J... 57, 106, 124, 239 Stapleton, Louise B. 57 Starkebaum, Doris M. 201, 241 Starks, Marjorie E. 205 Stastny, L. Richard 132 Stauffer, Mitchell 124 Steckley, Edwin J 71, 188 Steele, Julia Jean 140 Steele, R. Donald. . .28, 71, 89, 90, 124,219 Steen, Bill W. 176 Stehlik, Virginia M... 221, 231 Steinhauer, Elaine E. 126 Stell, Robert C 236 Stenten, Marion M, 162 Stepanek, Lucille M. 126 Stephenson, Betty R... 57, 201 Stephenson, Mary A 128 Stern, Florence H 247 Sternberg, Patricia L...29, 57, 201,212,213,316 Steurmer, Esther L 57 Steuteville, William V. 166 Stevens, Harold M.... 154, 231 Stevens, Nina G. 205 Stevenson, Aubrey M.....148 Stewart, John W.. . .71, 84, 108, 110, 138,307 Stewart, Margery D... 122, 280 Stewart, Walter C 237 Stickney, Wilda 257 Stoddart, John B 57,82, 138 Stoldorf, Margaret L. 205 Stoltzman, Harvey H. 130 Stone, Marion G 29,57,160, 161,227 Stone, Robert M. 166 Stone, Suzanne E. 162 Stonebroker, Elmyrna E. .-205 Stonecipher, Wilma B. 71, 201, 222 Stoner, Lee H. 241 Stoops, Barbara J. 162,280 Storer, Mildred M. 57,241 Stojohann, DeLoris 184 Storjohann, Lotis J. 184 Stork, Floyd M. 136 Stotts, Dorothy J. 71, 201 Stout, Barbara 231 Stout, Donald I. .. .57, 154, 232 Stover, F. June 71, 122 Strachen, Emma R... 221, 231 Strange, George C. 57 Strasser, Dale M. 176 Stratton, Shirley J 201 Stretton, Jacqueline A..... 126 Strobel, Gerald C- 237 Stroemer, Margaret J.. 221, 222 Stuart, Charlton F. 224 Stuart, J. Hugh 97,224 Stuart, Wilfred J, 224 Stubbs, William J 132 STUDENT COUNCIL 26 STUDENT UNION BOARD.. 33 Stuht, William C 186 Sturdevant, Jean 122 Sturdevant, Keith N... 21 1,241, 247 Sturdevant, Virginia L. . • . .144 Suckstorf, Janice H. 201 Suing, Billie L. 119, 160 Sullivan, Donald E. ...148, 198 Sundell, Jean M. 126 Surber, Ruth E 222 Surface, Betty J 201 Sutton, Justine A, .204, 221, 231 Svoboda, Paul E. . .71, 87, 186, 219,312 Svoboda, Richard F. 186 Swallow, Georgia 174 Swanson, Dean L. 186 Swanson, Ernest W. 274 Swanson, Gloria A. ... 122, 248 Swanson, Jeanne M. 144 Swanson, Verlyn R- 248 Swanson, Warren M. 168 Swartz, Bernard M. 178 Swedberg, Erie V. 243 Swenson, Jeanet M... -57, 196, 213, 217, 233 SWIMMING, VARSITY... .271 Sy kes, Howard A. 1 03 T Taft, Mimi M 144 Talbot, Harriet 0.71,146,218, 230 Tammen, Patricia J. 201 Tannenbaum, Melvin. . .89, 95, 102, 178 TASSELS 230 Taylor, Bernard H. 136 Taylor, H. Patricia 221 378 Taylor, Maxine L. 144 Taylor, Polly Jo 122 TEACHERS COLLEGE 20 Tegtmeier, Oscar L ■■199,235, 239, 257, 274 Tekolste, Dale D 57,148 Temple, V. Louise 158 TENNIS 276 Terry, Merrial 71 Terry, Richard M. 57,271 Tesar, Milo B 57, 106, 118, 154, 155,231,235,239,303 Tharp, Flavia flnn 71, 174, 230, 233 Thatcher, Robert R 120 Thede, Virginia M 57 Theobald, Dale fl •■27, 28, 71, 90, 232, 235 Therien, Russell fl. 130 Therkelsen, Lotus C. 57 THETfl XI 190 Thiel, Burton D. ■ ■27,71,87, 120 Thiesen, Dick G. 57, 130 Thiessen, John P. 71,176 Thomas, Ann 71, 146 Thomas, Dorothy O. ■•75,146 Thomas, Jane H. 146 Thomas, Robert H. 180 Thompson, Jean E- 222 Thompson, lean M. 205 Thompson, Jerry R 57,168 Thompson, John B, 268 Thompson. John R. 269 Thompson, Lois J 155 Thompson, Marvin D. .168, 265 Thompson, Maxine E. 224 Thompson, Robert fl. 186 Thompson, Theos J 57,257 Thomson, Hans T. 274 Thorley, Mary E. 119, 122 Thornburg, William H. ■ 105, 170 Thrailkill, Margaret E. 57 Tillma, James E. 71,236 Timmas, fllberta J. 57, 224 Tinker, Jewel G. ■ .184,230,281 Tinstman, flllen L. 57,130 Tinstman, Dale C. 130 Tipton, Dorothy H. 128 Tisthammer, Betty Ann. 204, 221 Tollefsen, Edward D. 168 Tomich, Elsie M. 119, 184,221, 231 Tookey, Harvey L. 220 Toothaker, Betty J. 224,230 Toren, Paul E. 180 Towle, Virginia fl. 71 TOWNE CLUB 202 Townley, Frank N. 223 Townsend, Barbara J 146 Townsend, James B... 105, 170 TRflCK 272 Treinen, Ray E. 168 Treinen, Robert D. 57 Trimble, flrch. -57, 106, 124, 239 Trombla, Jack D. 132 Truhlsen, Stan M. 57,186 Trumble, Mary J. 280 Tunison, Catherine M. 111 Tunks, Mary Martin ■ 71, 144 Tupper, Leo 199 Turkel, Harold 178 Turkel, Leo 110 TurnbuU, S. Casey 199 Turner, Virginia M. 202 Turney, William P 57, 148 Turpin, Dana fl. 148. 198 U Uhlman, Fred J. 57 Uhrenholdt, Harry . 57, 1 54, 235, 239 Ulmer, Ernest R 248 Ulrich, Glen H 136 Ulrich, Mary E 217 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB ■•■231 UNIVERSITY SINGERS 111 UNIVERSITY THEflTER 112 Upchurch, Truex 237 Urbanek, Roland J. 241 Uren, C. Thomas 73, 176 V Vacanti. Charles L . ■ 257, 268, 269 VanBoening. Edgar E. 57, 124 Van Boskirk, Holmer E....232 Van Buskirk, Leonard D 164,257,274 VanDecar, Shirley flnn.73, 162 Van Horn, Richard 73,180 Van Landingham, James C. 132 Van Neste, Keith G ■ 120, 124 Van Nostrand, Virginia M. ■ 201 VARSITY BAND 99 VARSITY DAIRY CLUB 232 VARSITY DEBATE 110 Veach, Robert R. 224 Veith, Eleanor L. • . .57, 119, 172 Velte, Charles S. 154,239 Versaw, William D... 238, 239, 241 Veto, Norman 178 Vette, Frank Jr. 138 Vetter, Donald R 231 Vidlack, Frank J 102,225 Vifquain, Harold R. 186 Vincent, Jack F. 265 Visek, Willard J. 124 Vlasnik, Betty J. Ill, 172 Vogel, flnn E. 174 Vogel, Bertha E. 205 Voigt, Doris R. 126 Voigt, Fred H 104, 186 Voigt, Gerald W. 199 Void, William R, 97, 103 Volk, Roy J. 59 Von Klug, Friederich. . 190, 239 Von Seggern, Betsy 174 Voss, Carrol M . . .59, 124, 231, 235, 248 Vrana, Vernon E. 220 Vsetecka, Richard fl 220 W W. fl, fl. COUNCIL 31 Wachter, Leo J. 247 Waechter, Betty Lou 146 Waddick, Don G. 265 Wade, Bill V. 223,249 Wagoner, Musa E. 204 Wagner, Jack M. 239 Wahl, Bette Kennedy. .59, 162 Wait, Betty M. 84, 158,281 Walcott, David K. 170 Walgren, Marjorie R 222 Walgren, S. Philip 59 Walin, Robert K. Ill Walker, Lowell L. 198,273 Walker, R. flnn 140 Walkup, Harold G... 106, 154 Walla, Joseph 186 Wallace, Ruth fl 59 Wallin, Carl 59 Waliin, Dale E. 238 Wallin, Robert M 198 Walsh, Glenn F, .. 106, 154, 235 Walter. Floyd J. 103, 136 Walters, Franklin C... 238, 239, 241 Wanek, Edward F. 27 225 Ward. J. C. 237 Ward, Merle E.. . .106, 198,231 Waring, Lila L. 158 Warnke, Marian E. 222 Waskiewicz, John F. 103 Watkins, Norma L. 247 Watson, John W. 186 Watson, Patricia fl. . .59, 134, 217, 227 Watts, James H. 103 Waugh, Robert 176,236 Way, flnnelle M. 134 Way, James I. 103 Way, Virginia K 128 Wear, Dorothy H, . .59, 140, 233 Weaver, Beryl fl. . .70, 230, 231 Weaver, Rex W 73, 1 64 Webb, David W. .. 103, 236, 241 Weber, Kenneth E. 59,130 Weber, Philip E. . . .27, 32, 238, 239, 245, 247 Webster, F. Sayre 174 Webster, Helen 126 Weekes, Ernie 152,225 Weekly, Robert W... 238, 241 Weeks, James R 59 Weesner, James E 176 Wehrman, James B. 148 Weibel, Dale E 154,235 Weigel, William E. 166 Wetland, Frances L 225 Weiler, Patricia fl 160 Weinberg, Joe 59 Weiner, Shirley 182 Weingarten, John L. ..138, 139 Weirich, Dorothy fl. . ..84, 158,217,230 Wekesser, Mildred C... 59. 158 Wekesser, Robert fl,...59, 111 152.219,235,238 Welch, flrthur L. 199 Welch, John S. 170 Welch, Josephine S 174 Welch, Phyllis J. 73, 162 Weiler, Miriam S. 73, 174 Wellinger, Bill J. 59, 174 Wells, Catherine J 162 Wells, Louis M. 186 Welsh, James L 170 Wennersten, Bonnie M 196,230 Wentz, Lawre nce E. 168 Wenzlalf, fldele H, .59, 201, 243, 247 Wertz, John D. 244 West, Peggy 156 Westerholf, Vivian fl. 231 Westervelt, Edgar J 186 Westmoreland, flshley . . • . 148 Westover, Janet 128 Weyers, Lorna M. 231 Weygint, J. Robert 150 Wheeler, Robert S. 59, 128, 154,231,239,301 Wheeler, William T. 237 Whelan, Martha E. 87,144 Wherry, Robert W. 152 White, Donald D. . .89, 106, 238 White, Donald E. 73, 196 White. Dorothy H . -29. 73, 202, 222, 224, 245 White, Franklin M 168,219 White, Leona M. 59 White, Marion E. 134 White, William E. 231 White, Winifred G- 73, 221,234 Whitehead, Gene 188 Whitehead, Martha L.....201 Whitehead, Ralph H- .257. 265 Whitemore, Hester M...1 1,243 Whittaker, Max M. 73,150 Wibbels, Leonard T... 225, 273 Widtfeldt, Haydn E. 237 Wiebe, Elsie G. 196,227 Wiebusch, Vernon R... 59, 148, 196, 198,224 Wiedman, Jack ... 138, 257, 276 Wielage, E. Grace ... 154, 221, 231 Wieland, Max M. 73, 152 Wiemers, Geraldine M. 59, 156 Wilbur, Ruth H. 126 Wiley, Elton R. . . .59. 108. 120. 211, 216, 238, 312 Wiley, Shirley fl. 174 Wiley, William H 103, 132 Wilke, Louise C. . . .59, 160, 217 Wilkens. Ellen K.. 160. 230. 231 Wilkins, Frank E. 231 Wilkins. Hugh. .73. 85. 108, 152, 220, 221 Wilkinson, Marvin L. 199 Will, Lorain C. 205 230 Willeford, William 130 Williams, Guy H 96 Williams, Herbert T 190 Williams, John C. 59 Williams, Lois M. 174 Williams, Marguerite 144 Williams. Patricia M 146 Willman. Edwinnie F. ....280 Wilson, Claudia 111,201 Wilson, Donald C. .274 Wilson. Donald E. 170 Wilson, Forest E. 59 188 WILSON HflLL 205 Wilson, Lyle E. 73, 170 Wilson, Mary F. 59 128 Wilson, Richard B. .199 Wilson, Robert G 59, 245 Wilson, Robert 196, 238 Wilson, Zoe 140 Wilterdink, Fern D 222 Wimberley, Wallis W. ....225 Wimberly, Martha M 73 Wind, Dorothy M. 73,122 Windle, Robert J. 73 ' 132 Wink, David 32 ' 238 Winter, Eldred M. 136 Winter, Lewis S 73 Wintroub, Ernest B. . . .118, 192, 193,310 Wirth, flrlo E 124, 239 Wirth, Kenneth E. 124! 235 Wisda, James G .186 Withers, Jean V 140 Wittenberg, Edwin S 58,88, 192,229 Wittmuss, Howard D 237 Wittstruck, James E 164 Wochner, Jean E 202 Woerner, C. Louise 33,196 Woest, Robert F. 238 Wolf, Dale E, 231 Wolf, John D. 168 Wolf, W. Maxine. . .73, 85, 154, 201, 229 Wolford, C. Lucille. ..221,280 Wolford, Vincent igg WOMEN ' S SPORTS 279 Wood, Frank R. 199 Wood, Harriet L. 134 Wood, Robert W. 106 Wood. Wendell S. 238,239 Woodruff, Suzanne F 73, 119, 162 Woods, Marjorie L. 174 Woods, Shirley L. 158 Woods, Thomas C. Jr. .138, 271 Woodward, Burns 232 Woodward, Mary L 73, 182 Wcrden, Ralph E. . .59, 132, 257, 271,312,314 Worley, Clarice L. 73 Worsham, Sam R 243 Wray, Josephine 59 145 WRESTLING 271 Wright, Betsey J. 122 Wright, Claude R. 73, 106, 168 241 Wright. Leslie I. 103 Wright, Marcella J. .59, 201, 222 Wright, Temette E. 182 Wunderlich, Edward L. .... 176 Wykert, Paul V. 105, 168 Wykoff, fllyce L. 73, 146 Y Yates. Dean D 73, 152 Yates. Max E .59. 220, 238, 239 Yetter. George E . .73. 170, 259 Yockey, Ann Therese L. 59,201 Yoder, D. Raymond 236 Yoder, Jack P. 59, 166 York, Barbara 158 379 York lames A. 32,59,237 Young, Phyllis I. 73,144 Zieg, Robert J, 241 Zinn, William D 168 Yost, Phyllis 158 Yourd, Ruth 59,126 Zilcmund, Allan H, -74, 257, 265 Zocholl, Sylvia 1 28,59,90, Yost, Richard H. 238 Yule, Norman H 138 Zimmer, Jack A, 170 244,245,286,302 Young, Donald M. -84, 105, 152 Y.W.C.A. 233 Zimmerer, Zorn, Howard 106,154,265 Young, Earnest J 59, 198 Jeanette E 59, 162,243 Zuber, Morton 87, 178 Young, Max E. 268,270 Z Zimmerer, Mary Margaret. 162 Zuick, Alvin J 236 Young, Naomi R 146 ZETA BETA TAU 192 Zimola, Wallace R. 59,164 Zumwinkel, Gretchen 140 380 ADVERTISING INDEX Acme Chile Parlor 342 American Printing Co 344 flyers and Hayes 356 B Balfour, L. G., Co .363 Bankers Life 322 Beachly Bros 330 Beatrice Creamery 339 Berg Clothing Co 362 Best Laundry 327 Betzer Printing - 363 Blackstone Hotel 335 Bloom Typewriter 351 Bobs Coffee Shop 349 Boyd Jewelry 334 Boyd Printing 326 Boydens 339 Brown Printing 346 Bucks 358 Calumet Cafe 352 Capital Hotel 331 Castle, Roper, Matthews. .340 Cheapper Drugs 356 Chris Becks 355 Cockle Print 368 Congratulations, U. of N. Students 340 Conant-Sanford Hotel 345 Cook Paint Co.... 362 Co-op Book Store 355 Cornhusker Hotel ...353 Coryell Commercial Center 368 Crete Mills 358 Daily Nebraskon .368 Danielson Floral 325 Davis and Wilson 333 Deere, John Co 324 Dehner Co 361 Devoe-Reynolds 329 Dr. Pepper 356 Dunlap Optical 352 E Eastman Kodak Store 361 Eiche Floral Co 333 Elce, Charles Son 327 Evans Laundry 326 Extension Division, U. of N. 349 F Fairmont Creamery 365 First Trust 339 Fontenelle Hotel 334 Ford _ 332 Frey Frey 351 G Gardner Jewelry 365 Globe Laundry 366 Grand Island Congratulations 347 Graves Printing 342 H Harvey Bros _ 352 Houn, Dave 349 Heitkotter ' s 336 Henry ' s .346 Hinman Bros 352 Hodgman Mortuary 365 Holmes Recreation 340 Hovland-Swanson .363 K Kitty Clover 329 Krause Co 333 Kresge ' s 350 L Latsch Bros 357 Lincoln flrmy Store 327 Lincoln Clearing House Association 338 Lincoln Flying School 326 Lincoln Hotel 364 Lincoln Journal _ 370 Lincoln Liberty Life 363 Lincoln Packing Co 361 Lincoln School of Commerce 357 Lincoln Star 348 Lincoln Tel. Tel 337 Lincoln Theatres 365 Lincoln Traction Co 362 Linoma Beach 329 Long ' s Book Store 329 M Mary Jane 342 Mattison, Hank 350 Meredith ' s, Bill 334 Merchant Biscuit Co 350 Midwest Insurance .339 Miller Paine .323 Miller ' s Cereal Mills 366 Modern Cleaners 336 Mowbray-Lyons 336 N Nebraska Power Co 330 Nephos 357 O Omaha Crockery 366 Omaha School Supply Co. 368 P Paramount Laundry 337 Paxton Gallagher 327 Paxton Hotel 359 Peterson Cleaners 346 R Robeck Hardware 342 Roberts Milk 330 Royal Typewriter Co 354 Rudge 6. Guenzel 328 Safeway 351 Sartor Jewelry Co 348 Schmoller Mueller Co 337 Sears, Roebuck _ 330 Seller Surgical Co 358 Sherwin-Williams 351 Sidles 368 Siegel Typewriter Co 367 Skans Furniture Co 341 Smith, S K Co _ 366 Standard Blue Print 339 Standard Market 340 State Farm Insurance 365 Student Union 343 Sullivan ' s _ 337 Townsend ' s Studio 360 Turnpike 368 Tuxedo Park 357 U Uni Drug 337 Union Bus Depot 350 Union Stock Yards _ 344 Van Sant School of Business ..336 W Wendelin Baking Co 355 Wentz Plumbing 326 Whites, Harley, Garage 342 Woods, Earl 325 Woodstock Typewriter Co. .367 Yancey Hotel ..._ _340 Yost Cafe 327 [381J

Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) collection:

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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